Tools/Materials to have:
1.Car Jack
2. Socket Wrench
3. Spare Tire
4. Flat Surface

Step 1: Flat Surface

If car is on hill, car will roll when car is raised up.
I guess it is missing one important point, it is very recommended to put the step wheel under the car so that if any problem happens with the jack and the car falls down, the step will keep a gap enough to fit the jack again and avoid any damage on the car.<br>the same shall be done with the flat tire when you are attaching the new tire.
if the jack failed it would crush you to not just the car!
<br> Step 2: Losen them, but do not unscrew them. A quarter turn maximum. You car is still resting on the wheel!<br> <br> Step 3: Check with your car's manual where to put the jack. The structure of your car might be damaged if you choose the wrong spot. Often, the correct positions are marked on the manufacturers jacks (although they often are a PITA to use).<br> <br> Step 6/7: Do not tighten the nuts clockwise (or counter clockwise). Move across the centre. I.e. if you have 4 screws (and think them numbered clockwise), go 1-3-2-4, if you have 5 nuts (and think them numbered clockwise) go 1-3-5-2-4.<br> Use a torque wrench.<br> <br> Before you start:<br> If the terrain is not flat - put a wedge under the opposite wheel.<br> Engage the hand brake - this will stop rear wheel from spinning.<br> If you have a manual gear box and change a front tire: put the first gear in - this will stop the front wheel from spinning. (There is a tiny, unfeasible, remote option that you might start the car by spinning a front wheel, so remove the key from the car and put it into your pocket. Problem solved.) I have no experience with automatic gear boxes, sorry.<br> <br> After changing a tire/all tires drive to/stop at the next fuel station and check the pressure. It may have lost some air after some months unused - i.e. the pressure will be too low.<br>

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