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Old 01-14-2016, 10:58 AM   #1
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Winter Driving a GT

So I was curious.. Does anyone winter drive their 5.0? I live in Wisconsin right now and we have winter roughly 4 months out of the year. My idea would be to get winter tires, some weight in the back, and a monthly membership to a touchless car wash. Thoughts and experience with this? Here's the new whip, by the way!

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Old 01-14-2016, 11:05 AM   #2
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SNOW TIRES!

it won't be truck like but if there ain't a lot of snow (ground clearance) I would try 100+ #'s in the back make sure to have a jug of sand/shovel/sense of adventure.

spoken from someone that garages and drives a 4x4 in winter.

good luck with new ride!
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Old 01-14-2016, 01:56 PM   #3
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That is what a good friend would do for you lol!
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Old 01-14-2016, 03:39 PM   #4
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Nice looking ride there. I live in WI and my convertible is tucked away for the winter. My husband has the matching coupe - now he doesn't want to drive it in the winter. We are lucky to have an old 4x4 truck and he is retired and I still work - so we share the truck. I can't believe I used to drive rear wheel cars in the winter all the time and never had a problem. LOL. I agree with Strange Mud - snow tires and weight in the trunk. That's what a friend of mine does and drives his Stang all year long. He says it handles better than his truck....(probably not a 4x4).
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Old 01-14-2016, 03:45 PM   #5
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Quote:
Originally Posted by tgmeyer View Post
So I was curious.. Does anyone winter drive their 5.0? I live in Wisconsin right now and we have winter roughly 4 months out of the year. My idea would be to get winter tires, some weight in the back, and a monthly membership to a touchless car wash. Thoughts and experience with this? Here's the new whip, by the way!

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I drove my V6 through snow when I lived in PA for years, I'm sure the same would be for your V8. Just get a decent set of winter tires (I had Firestone Winterforce) and as long as you drive with common sense you shouldn't have any problems.

Personally, I would get yourself a winter set of wheels that you won't mind getting scratched up from the salt and everything they put on the roads. It will even end up being cheaper over time if you get a smaller wheel size. For example, if you have 18" wheels, dropping down to a 17" set of winter wheels will save you some cash. Also, just keep in mind that narrower tires will be more effective in the snow that wider tires.
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Old 01-14-2016, 04:04 PM   #6
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I drove my V6 through snow when I lived in PA for years, I'm sure the same would be for your V8. Just get a decent set of winter tires (I had Firestone Winterforce) and as long as you drive with common sense you shouldn't have any problems.

Personally, I would get yourself a winter set of wheels that you won't mind getting scratched up from the salt and everything they put on the roads. It will even end up being cheaper over time if you get a smaller wheel size. For example, if you have 18" wheels, dropping down to a 17" set of winter wheels will save you some cash. Also, just keep in mind that narrower tires will be more effective in the snow that wider tires.
Good advice!
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Old 01-14-2016, 05:33 PM   #7
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Snow tires are a wonderful thing. Just remember that you do have less grip than normal when approaching the right pedal.
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Old 01-15-2016, 11:14 AM   #8
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If I were going to drive in the snow, and I'm not, I would spring for 4 snow tires not just 2.
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Old 01-15-2016, 01:12 PM   #9
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I drive on mostly clear winter roads in Colorado. Occasional shallow ice & snow are not a problem even for my TrackPak's standard 3 season tires as long as I avoid going uphill More weight in a Mustang's trunk helps traction but compromises turning with ABS stability on. If I were likely to get caught in a storm I'd carry tire socks for traction which are excepted when our chain law is in effect.
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Old 01-15-2016, 01:52 PM   #10
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Does anyone winter drive their 5.0? Thoughts and experience with this?

Nope, nobody does this. You'll be a Pioneer.


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Old 01-15-2016, 08:26 PM   #11
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I live in Qc and drive my 2012 GT 12 months a year. It goes fine and even adds to the driving fun, as driving at the limits sometimes happens at surprinsinly low speeds. Most people in this place love to drive, well you got to do that for sure in a Mustang in the winter. Of course you gotta have winter tires, and preferably smoother baloons, thinner tires : I have a set of 17 inch wheels with winter tires on (same OD, higher sidewalls).

I enjoy driving my car all year long. I slide a bit in the winter (often on purpose) and this allows for some creativity, as well as improving my skills to keep the car under control when sliding.

I have always done that. 3-4 months per year with the winter tires on. But I agree with the others in this post : No way to survive without the winter tires, they are really the game changer. 32 psi is perfect, too.
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Old 01-15-2016, 08:29 PM   #12
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This was me last year in VA. Summer tires equals fail. I literally couldn't move the car more than 4 feet. Never did get winter tires but had I stayed there I would have.


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Old 01-15-2016, 08:51 PM   #13
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I m driving my 2014 GT through a second Winter just fine here in Northern NH. Winter and snow is about as bad as it can get in this North Country area. Mainly two lane rural roads...sometimes not even plowed yet before I drive but usually plowed pretty quick.
It does just fine. I just go very easy on the go pedal, especially starting off from a stop and turning if it's snowing or wet.
I use Dunlop Winter Maxx snow tires and they're "ok" but I would highly recommend a different brand like Hankook IPike, Firestone winter force or for more $ , Michellins ice tire.
I used about 100 pounds of cat litter (in the large plastic jugs) in the trunk last year and it was great. I haven't put weight in the back yet this year and it's fine but it does help a little in certain situations to have the weight back there.
These cars are just fine even in full on Winter areas like mine (not lowered). Remember....rear drive cars are what the police used for decades (crown Vic's ) before the modern trend of SUVs and front drive Taurus and they did just fine getting to emergencies. It's very comparable to driving a 4x2 truck.
Just standby for the constant dumbazz comments at gas stations...." You drive that all Winter?! I would have it put away in a garage!! ". "Don't you get stuck?" What about the salt?
Yeah.....it hasn't blown up, rusted apart, flown off a cliff or failed to get me to and from work for 2 Winters now and I promise......it CLEANS UP and still looks like a Mustang GT in the Spring.
Don't use a snow brush to clear off your hood, roof or trunk lid. Do run it through a wash once a week or two. Don't follow closely behind other vehicles, especially trucks and especially plow trucks. DONT use your wiper blades to smack against your windshield to get the ice chunks off the blades...gently break it off the blades with a gloved hand. Let it warm up for a few minutes before driving it.
....and my response to all the stupid comments.... Who am I saving this car for? The next owner?... Yeah right...it's a Ford! Drive it! Enjoy it! Still take excellent care and maintenance but drive it! Yes there's salt....yes it will eventually get some corrosion underneath....but....I will by then probably be driving my next Mustang GT and have traded this one in. As long as I maintained it very well, the inside and out look very good etc, then there's no less trade in value for it. Does a dealership take your trade in and put it up on a lift and look for winter corrosion? Um no....they drive it, smell it, look at it, check for crash history, recalls etc and then......they LOWBALL you...just like if it had been under a blanket in a garage every Winter.
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Old 01-15-2016, 09:04 PM   #14
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And here she is after Winter and a little detailing on a beautiful Spring day.
I laugh at the "car" guys that meet up every weekend here and there and stand next to their pristine Mustangs that only get driven once in a while and spend all Winter or rainy days gently tucked in a cozy warm garage, parked on carpet and hidden under a cover....yeah buddy..anyone can use money and buy a muscle car, polish it, and not daily drive it, then show up and have a mint looking car. But what's more impressive is having the most badazz car there and know you daily drive it and then take the time and effort to still keep it looking and runnIng mint.
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Old 01-15-2016, 10:00 PM   #15
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I winter drove my mustang for the first 2 years of owning it. All I did was put on winter tires and the car performed perfectly fine. As long as you get winter tires and don't try to go full throttle everywhere you will be fine.
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Old 01-15-2016, 11:33 PM   #16
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Winter rims and tires and roll with it. Don't be the dumbass stuck on the side of the road with summer tires.
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Old 01-15-2016, 11:44 PM   #17
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Winter rims and tires and roll with it. Don't be the dumbass stuck on the side of the road with summer tires.

😢


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Old 01-16-2016, 12:29 AM   #18
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This was me last year in VA. Summer tires equals fail. I literally couldn't move the car more than 4 feet. Never did get winter tires but had I stayed there I would have.


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Nice rims, nice spoiler, nice decklid panel, nice splitters, nice rear valence, nice axleback, nice tint, nice ride height.


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Old 01-16-2016, 01:04 AM   #19
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Nice rims, nice spoiler, nice decklid panel, nice splitters, nice rear valence, nice axleback, nice tint, nice ride height.


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Lmao. Stock life...


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Old 01-16-2016, 01:15 AM   #20
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Lmao. Stock life...

And you forgot the flush mount louvers

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Old 01-16-2016, 06:56 PM   #21
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I drove mine all winter on the factory all season tires in Ohio and didn't have any problems. I put 4 80 pound salt bags in the rear and washed it a couple times a month at my buddies dealership and it was good to go
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Old 01-16-2016, 09:35 PM   #22
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waylap1... couldn't agree with you more. I got all same questions from guys at work.. told them I bought it to enjoy every chance I get..
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Old 01-16-2016, 09:48 PM   #23
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waylap1... couldn't agree with you more. I got all same questions from guys at work.. told them I bought it to enjoy every chance I get..
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Old 01-16-2016, 09:52 PM   #24
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Glad to hear most everyone driving Coyotes in the winter don't have too hard of a time.
I'm seriously considering an S550 5.0 to replace my F150 in the summer. Love the truck but don't really need it anymore.

Besides, the Wisconsin winters have been fairly mild the last few years with snow/ice only a nuisance for ~2 months.
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Old 01-17-2016, 05:11 PM   #25
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UP North, great to hear that you're enjoying the GT in the winter. I will soon be exploring the same option and would like to know what brand of tire you're using?

Cheers from Ontario-
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Old 01-17-2016, 05:38 PM   #26
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Blizzaks on rear .... along with traction control, limited slip, and ABS . much better than the 69 chevelle as I drove everywhere all year in my younger days
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Old 01-18-2016, 09:43 AM   #27
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Dry roads - no melting. No salt to speak of. So my husband let me drive his to work (less than a mile) LOL Just brings the best out in you to drive them. He knows I miss driving my convertible but April is coming. This is the only way we drive in the winter. Rest of the time it is our beater 2001 Chevy S-10 4x4 only 67000 miles on her. Temp outside -8 degrees.

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Old 01-18-2016, 04:28 PM   #28
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I don't drive mine in the winter because I have two 4x4 chevy trucks and a front wheel drive cavalier so there is no need.

Plus my car was built in February and I bought it in August and it had all kinds of salt residue under it and all of the unpainted metal under the car was rusty. The clips around the emergency brake cables look like they are about to rust off. Seeing this was enough for me to not drive mine in the winter.

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Old 01-19-2016, 12:05 AM   #29
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If you live in an area with a lot of snow, get straight up snow tires, front and back. Blizzaks are good.

If you live in area like NJ with moderate or low snow, get winter sport tires. They'll be much better than regular winter tires in dry but cold weather, but still give you adequate traction as long as you aren't on unplowed roads.
Again, don't make the mistake of getting rears only. Stopping and steering are more important than getting going. Also, a taller, narrower tire is better for snow, so don't get the biggest ones you can like you would a summer tire.

I did just fine last winter on 235/45r19 dunlop winter sports. Only got stuck in my own driveway on a hill when it was more than a couple inches deep and not cleared.
This year I sold the spare wheels and tires and bought a used Audi for AWD instead
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Old 01-19-2016, 10:15 AM   #30
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If you live in an area with a lot of snow, get straight up snow tires, front and back. Blizzaks are good.

If you live in area like NJ with moderate or low snow, get winter sport tires. They'll be much better than regular winter tires in dry but cold weather, but still give you adequate traction as long as you aren't on unplowed roads.
Again, don't make the mistake of getting rears only. Stopping and steering are more important than getting going. Also, a taller, narrower tire is better for snow, so don't get the biggest ones you can like you would a summer tire.

I did just fine last winter on 235/45r19 dunlop winter sports. Only got stuck in my own driveway on a hill when it was more than a couple inches deep and not cleared.
This year I sold the spare wheels and tires and bought a used Audi for AWD instead
The way NJ has been the last few years if I had a Mustang I would have gone out and got some Yokohama Iceguards... Although not this year yet. I've got an Expy with Wrangler ATS tires on it and that whoops *** in the snow tho. I'm the guy going 70mph down the turnpike when you can't see the pavement lmao. Probably not safe but those tires on a 4x4 truck are legit.
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Old 01-19-2016, 10:27 AM   #31
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The way NJ has been the last few years if I had a Mustang I would have gone out and got some Yokohama Iceguards... Although not this year yet. I've got an Expy with Wrangler ATS tires on it and that whoops *** in the snow tho. I'm the guy going 70mph down the turnpike when you can't see the pavement lmao. Probably not safe but those tires on a 4x4 truck are legit.
Oh man... you're THAT guy.
That is definitely not safe with any tire. 4x4 doesn't help you stop.
Half of winter driving is tires, the other half is being patient, anticipating everything ahead of time, and driving as slowly and smoothly as the conditions require.

Last year was definitely pretty rough in NJ but the winter sport tires did the trick as long as the snow wasn't deeper than the lowest point of the car. This year it's like... why the hell did I buy a daily again?
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Old 01-19-2016, 10:50 AM   #32
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Yeah last winter I had no Mustang, the winter before that my blue 98 was in storage because NJ decided to do its best Minnesota impression and this year I've got the car in my sig and the motor is half out with the replacement motor on a stand as a winter project. Guarantee next year there will be a foot of snow on the ground in November lol.
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Old 01-21-2016, 09:31 AM   #33
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Good tires and practice!!! Donuts in the snow=lots of fun!
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Old 01-23-2016, 12:21 PM   #34
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Here's the snow story of the year....

A winter or so ago when I had my BBP '12, I blew one of the Pirelli summer tires and no one had anything to replace them with locally so, they had to be ordered.

So I look around and what have I got that'll hold air for a week until the tires come in? My drags slicks, that'll do! On they go.

Then it started to snow....

I drove around for the week in the slimy pig snot that passes for snow around here on those drag slicks. TC, SC, ABS, and some predictive ability: no problems at all.
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