Milestar Patagonia A/T Tire Review & Rating

The Milestar Patagonia A/T tire is engineered to deliver more than capable off-road light-duty traction with the kind of dependability you expect when driving on the street. Built for drivers of all types of pickups, jeeps and SUV’s, the Patagonia AT also features a much lower price than many of the big name all-terrain tires in its class.

A tougher tread compound combines with a more aggressive and deeper tread pattern and integrated tread block design that are created to deliver increased traction and better treadwear on rugged off-road terrain. It’s a combination that works pretty well for this model in all but the most difficult of conditions.

Milestar Patagonia A/T Tire Review

The tire’s open shoulder design and variable sipes around the tread provide enhanced wet pavement traction and handling. They further help in reducing the risk of hydroplaning. Wet grip is an area that this tire excels in and one often mentioned by other driver reviews as well.

Traction in snow and on ice is very good for this model, and the tire is pinned for adding studs if you need them. Ribbed tie-bars aid in reducing the heat while adding to improved higher speed handling.

Milestar offers LT and non-LT sizes that range from 15-17 in the Patagonia A/T. A 50K mile tread warranty is also included.


  • Light off-road performance
  • Wet and snow traction
  • Ride comfort
  • Value for the money


  • A little noise at higher speeds

Overall Thoughts

The Milestar Patagonia AT is primarily focused towards the budget-minded driver. While it is definitely another in a line of cheaper all-terrain tires, it does provide some solid performance in many key areas. Traction off-road is decent for the most part. No, it doesn’t tackle rock climbing with the best of them, or go through deep mud and muck like many AT tires will. But it does holds its own in light-duty action.

Where this tire excels is driving on wet pavement and on snow. We’ve heard this from numerous drivers who have had high praise for its traction and added confidence. In addition, the ride is comfortable and tread life has shown to be very good.

Noise is a little more pronounced at higher speeds on the highway, but that’s to be expected with a lower cost tire. If you’re looking for a quiet AT tire you may want to go with the Michelin LTX AT2.

Overall, this Milestar A/T provides pretty good value and performance for the money. While not being close to the best tires in its class, if you are on a tight budget and only needing a light-duty AT tire, this is not a bad choice.

Click Here To Find Current Prices

What Vehicles Will The Milestar Patagonia A/T Fit?

(This is not a complete list of ALL vehicles this tire will fit)

  • Cadillac Escalade
  • Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche
  • Dodge Ram, Dakota, Durango
  • Ford F-150, Ranger
  • GMC Sierra
  • Honda Pilot
  • Hummer H3
  • Hyundai Veracruz, Santa Fe
  • Isuzu Rodeo, Trooper
  • Jeep Wrangler, Grand Cherokee, Grand Wagoneer
  • Kia Sorento
  • Land Rover Defender 90, Discovery
  • Lexus GX470
  • Lincoln Navigator, Aviator
  • Nissan Frontier, Xterra, Titan
  • Toyota Tacoma, FJ Cruiser, Land Cruiser, Sequoia, 4Runner, Highlander, Tundra

Tire Sizes


235/75R15 109T ROWL


225/75R16 104T ROWL
245/75R16 111T ROWL
265/75R16 116T ROWL
235/70R16 106T ROWL
245/70R16 107T ROWL
265/70R16 112T ROWL
LT235/85R16 120/116S ROWL
LT225/75R16 115/112S ROWL
LT245/75R16 120/116S ROWL
LT265/75R16 123/120S ROWL
LT285/75R16 126/123Q ROWL


245/70R17 110T ROWL
265/70R17 115T ROWL
245/65R17 107T ROWL
265/65R17 112T ROWL
LT235/80R17 120/117S ROWL
LT245/75R17 121/118S ROWL
LT245/70R17 119/116S ROWL
LT265/70R17 121/118S ROWL
LT285/70R17 121/118S ROWL

Price Range

Milestar Patagonia A/T prices range from approximately $117 and up. You may also find occasional rebates, discount prices, coupons and special offers on this tire.

Click Here To Find The Current Prices On All Milestar Patagonia A/T Sizes


Milestar provides a 50,000 mile tread warranty on the Patagonia A/T.

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15 thoughts on “Milestar Patagonia A/T Tire Review & Rating

  1. I purchased four of these for my F150 back in 2013. The truck had low miles, but the tires got old. In Jan 2020, the truck started fishtailing. The tires had only 33,000 miles on them, but were shot.

  2. i have the milestar Patagonia,s AT R lt 285/75/16 I haven’t had any problems with them except at lower speed they howl a little off-road they work very well for a a/t tire would i do a lot of rock crawling or use them in deep sludgy mud no but they work very well on and off the trails .just make sure you rotate them every 3000 miles and don’t try and put more of a load on them than they are rated at

  3. i have the milestar Patagonia,s AT R lt 285/75/16 I haven’t had any problems with them except at lower speed they howl a little off-road they work very well for a a/t tire would i do a lot of rock crawling or use them in deep sludgy mud no but they work very well on and off the trails .just make sure you rotate them every 3000 miles and don’t try and put more of a load on them than they are rated at

  4. 235/75R15 101/104S OWL A/T on my Jayco Jay Flight STX 195RB Baja edition. The reason for the long explanation is that the Baja edition is a light off road option and the Milestar Patagonia A/T came stock on it. So far at 20,000 miles I have not had any issues. The tire ware has been even and not to much tread loss. The axle weight is usually 3,500 lbs so just under the load limit. As a trailer tire that is inflated to 50 PSI I have had no issues.

  5. I have a set.i have 25000 on them.they are all 4 shot.had them in the shop for rotation s as scheduled.50000 mile warranty is won’t honor warranty because they are on a pickup.

    1. Same shit.factory rep told me warranty was good as long as dealer installed them.sent them back and was told uneven tread wear because front end was out of line.bought new tires at farm and fleet,front alignment was within tolerances and computer read out showed very little difference on treadwear on all 4.i even had one blow out within 2 the adjuster is blowing me seems that there “visual” inspection is more accurate than the computer read out.spend a couple more dollars and get a WAY better product.

    2. Same happened to me.said uneven wear,voided warranty.had another company install new showed pretty equal treadwear on all 4 and my alignment was within tolerances.spend a couple more bucks and buy another brand.they do not honor their “warranty”.

  6. I have a 2007 Yukon,i have P265/70R17 tire on at the time . ipick up a 6000lb trailer with wd hitch,came up with tire sway. will the patagonm lt265/70R17 121s help reduce that problem? are the side wall more stiffer?

    1. No,in my experience the sway got waaay worse.i took off a set off michelins and put these on.put 20,000 on them and wore them out.rep is denying warranty.put on a set of Cooper at3 ,sway went better tires!!!!

  7. The max PSI for LT 286/70R17 121/118S ROWL is 80 PSI. What is the recommended town/hwy driving PSI when cold for a 2001 FORD F-150 supercrew XLT 4×4 in front and back tires when no load/pulling & with load/pulling?

    1. You’re likely to hear a lot of different opinions to this question, but I’ll try to give you the short answer that should help.

      The first step would be to look at the door pillar sticker that lists psi and weight capacity. What does Ford list on the sticker?

      What I’d personally recommend is setting cold pressure, when you are not pulling/hauling a load, at 40-50 psi. That will probably be around the psi listed by Ford on the placard anyway.

      You might want to set your pressure at 50 psi and see if you find the ride to be acceptable. If it’s still a bit rough for your liking, reduce the psi to 45 or 40 and see how that feels.

      I would never advise running your tires at 80 psi when you’re NOT pulling a trailer or hauling a heavy load. The ride will not only rattle your teeth with its roughness, but it will negatively affect traction and handling and you’ll find the tread will wear prematurely in the center of the tire.

      Of course, when you ARE pulling or hauling heavy loads you’ll want the higher psi to give your truck the extra weight carrying capacity.

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