Fiat 125 Tyres
Fiat 125 1967–1972
1967 Fiat 125
- The Fiat 125 was initially fitted with either 175-13 Tyres or 170-13 tyres, both of which are uncommon sizes today.
- In order to fit a quality radial tyre, we would instead suggest fitting 165-13 Tyres or 185/70-13 Tyres.
- The Polski Fiat from 1975 to 1978 fitted 165-13 Tyres or 185/70-13 Tyres as standard.
- We recommend fitting the 165R13 PIRELLI CINTURATO CN36.
- For a wider, low-profile alternative, the 185/70 VR 13 PIRELLI CINTURATO CN36.
- Polski Fiat and some other international models fitted 4.5J 13" wheels, rather than fiat's 5J 13", these models are not as suited to the larger 185/70 VR 13 PIRELLI CINTURATO CN36 tyres, if you have 4.5J wheels we advise sticking to a 165-13.
- Our period fitment guides suggest that all 125 models fitted tube-type wheels. Innertubes are required in the tyres in order for the wheels to properly function.
- For 165 - 13 tyres the Michelin 13D is the ideal Fiat 125 innertube.
- For 185/70 - 13 tyres the Michelin 13E is the correct Fiat 125 innertube.
- For Fiat 125 tyre pressures see our Fitment Guides.
Fiat 125 Multicarga Argentina
Fiat 125 Recommended Tyres
Other Options for Fiat 125 Tyres
Fiat 125 History
Polski Fiat 125p Monte Carlo
The Fiat 125 is a large car made by Fiat between 1967 and 1972. Until the 1990s, derivatives were built under license outside of Italy. When it was first introduced, the 125 was uncommon for the time in that it combined saloon comfort with performance car stats. The floor pan was nearly identical to that of the previous model, the Fiat 1300/1500, and the chassis was also the same. The body was essentially a lengthened version of the Fiat 124.
The engine was based off the Fiat 124 Sport motor: a 1608 cc DOHC unit providing 90 horsepower to the rear wheels. Fiat's production in Italy ended in 1972, when the Fiat 132 was released. A total of 603,877 automobiles have been produced. After 1972, the Fiat 125 had extensive manufacturing outside of Italy, with variants produced in Poland, Yugoslavia, Columbia, Argentina, Egypt, Morocco, and Chile.