Weathertech car cover reviews

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Best Car Covers: Protect Your Vehicle

Written By Patrick George

Published Sep. 22, 2021

Unfortunately, not all of us have the luxury of parking our car in a covered garage. For drivers who are forced to park their cars outside, and don’t relish the hefty cost of an eventual repaint, a car cover is a great investment. It’s exactly what it sounds like: an ideally weather-resistant covering that goes over your entire vehicle and protects it from wind, dust, UV rays, hard rain, and possibly even hail damage. While you often see driveway-parked sports cars or project cars wrapped in one, the fact is that it’s not a bad investment to make for any ride that is parked outdoors. Fortunately, we’re here to help you find exactly the right car cover to suit your budget and needs and provide you with the peace of mind you require. After all, you deserve nice things. 

(Additionally, please note that some of the car covers listed below are for specific vehicle models; you may need to find a similar version designed to fit your car.)


iCarCover’s multi-layer car cover (the numbers in the name do not refer to the actual layer count) is a great all-purpose choice for outdoor protection. Since it comes in sizes to accommodate smaller cars to full-sized ones — although you should absolutely take careful measurements before buying — it can be used for just about any mass-market vehicle.

This is a multi-layer polyester unit designed to provide basic, ample protection from the elements when your car is parked outside: Rain, UV rays from the sun, wind, and more. It also boasts a soft inner layer to protect your paint from getting scratched.


  • Includes storage bag
  • Waterproof polyester material
  • Comes in a variety of car sizes


Comes in multiple sizes to fit common types of cars

High marks for being waterproof, wind resistance, and sun protection

Three buckles and straps to attach easily


May not last long-term

Poor customer service

Sizes may not match vehicle measurements


You don’t need to spend a ton of money just to head off damage to your vehicle. Leader Accessories offers an affordable option designed to fit over just about any type of vehicle. This is a breathable, windproof, UV-resistant cover that includes straps in the middle for easy and secure attachment.

It does, however, lack some fancier features you may find on more expensive car covers, like a door zipper, but it will easily get the job done. And we’re pretty sure that the “Basic guard” may be enough for most people’s needs, though scroll through the company’s selection to find the best fit for your application.


  • Made of non-woven fabric
  • Fits small sedans, trucks, minivans, and everything in between
  • Attachment straps and storage bag included


An inexpensive option

Basic outdoor car protection

Straps for easy placement


Not as fancy as others

Covers for larger cars get more expensive

May not stop tree sap


Morhept’s all-weather car cover is a heavier-duty option than most, but the best part is it’s not considerably more expensive. This is a six-layer, windproof, waterproof cover designed to take the hit on grime, bird droppings, snow, tree sap, and more, so your vehicle’s paint doesn’t have to. It’s also advertised as offering some degree of hail protection, although we advise that it can probably only handle so much of that before damage occurs.

The cover boasts easy-to-read markings, so you can nail placement without any hassles, and straps that attach to the car’s wheels for extra security. Additionally, it has fluorescent light strips that pop at night, which makes your vehicle much more likely to be seen in the dark if it’s street parked there.


  • Soft, felt-like material
  • Four straps for easy wheel attachment
  • Easy installation


Four-season protection

Front tag for easy placement

Reflective strips to prevent nighttime mishaps


Straps may break

May have issues with vehicle fit

Could be thicker


Many car covers claim to be hail-resistant, but with just a few layers of fabric between the worst that weather has to offer and your car’s paint, don’t expect much. A far more aggressive—and expensive—option comes from Hail Protector, which is just what it sounds like. This is a car cover that inflates via remote control when you know bad weather is coming. The cover blows up like a balloon, and it offers the kind of hail defense normal covers can’t match.

Just be aware that besides the much greater cost, it could take as long as 20 minutes to fully inflate, so you better know hail is coming well ahead of time for maximum effectiveness. Luckily, this product also includes a phone app that offers extreme weather warnings, too.


  • Inflatable to protect from hail
  • Operated via remote control
  • Textile material


Could pay for itself

Three power sources

Remote-controlled protection


Much expensive than conventional covers

Time to inflate may not account for sudden weather changes


If you’re a car collector and you’re desperate to protect a vehicle you see as an investment, the “original car bubble” may be an option worth splurging on. This is an indoor, inflatable car cover, designed to regulate airflow and temperature and guard against dust and other elements. The Car Capsule includes a fan, power supply, and washable charcoal filter that regulates airflow inside three or four times an hour.

While it may take up extra space in your garage and is quite a bit more expensive than a conventional car cover, we know enthusiasts who say it’s worth it to protect something very important to them. Just know that other people may not fully appreciate your commitment to your car or the amount you spend on it.


  • Inflatable indoor “car bubble”
  • Resistant to mildew, abrasion, and flame and impervious to oil, gas, and antifreeze
  • Washable charcoal filter


Keeps consistent temperature

Locks out moisture

Three different size options


Explicitly for indoor use

Requires ample garage space

People may judge you

How We Selected The Products 

We primarily examined car covers with a more universal fit for ease of selection — most of our top selections allow you to pick a size based on your vehicle’s length. We combed through thousands of owner assessments for each product and carefully considered factors like build material, warranty, number of layers, authenticity and plausibility around weatherproofing and hail-proofing claims, and overall value. We did not select any products we wouldn’t purchase for our own vehicles. 

Our product selections, rankings, and awards for this story are based on research. While we haven’t conducted real-world testing on all of these products yet, we’ve looked at consumer testimonials and data, tutorials, and general discussions on social media and in forums. We also consider price and specification in the context of the segment. And, of course, we rely on our institutional knowledge of the automotive landscape to weed out weak products.

Buying Guide/What to Look For 

Many car covers seem similar at first glance. But careful research is needed; car covers can vary widely depending on materials, construction, and purpose, so it’s crucial to buy one that suits your needs—as well as your budget.  To make sure you wind up with the best possible option for your car and your needs, here are a few critical factors you should consider.


As basic as it sounds, it bears saying: Car covers work best when you buy them in the correct size for your vehicle. If it’s too large, the cover could flap about in the wind and allow water and debris to enter. If it’s too small, it won’t adequately cover the car. Always check your car’s measurements against the manufacturer’s size descriptors to ensure you’re getting the best fit. 

You want to select a cover that’ll offer a pretty snug fit. Universal fit covers can be a good choice, but they may be too big—however, if you look for covers with features like an elastic hem, adjustable straps, and buckles, you can make most universal fit options work well. Ideally, you should try and get a cover designed specifically for your car. 


The cover’s material make up can make a huge difference in its effectiveness. Choose a material that’s tough enough to survive potential problems like UV rays, freezing temperatures, high heat, wind, and moisture from rain or snow. 

Materials like polyester fabric and polypropylene fabric are good choices for quality and durability. A soft inner lining is always a good idea to prevent scratches, and you can look for other benefits like double-stitched seams and reflective fabric to find high-quality options. And don’t forget to consider whether single layer or multi-layered material is best for your needs.


More expensive does not necessarily mean better quality as it’s only worth splurging on a car cover if it stands up to snow and hail, rather than simply garage storage or the occasional shower. A good quality car cover can be purchased with any budget, but make sure you’re budgeting enough to meet your protection needs. Similarly, if you’re taking care of a ride that’s precious, you may want to spend more to protect your investment. 

Indoor or Outdoor

Many of the car covers we listed here are suited for outdoor duty. Others on the market are designed primarily for indoor storage. You should take note of what you need before making a purchase. If you typically park your car inside a garage or under the coverage of a carport, you may be able to get by with a lighter and less heavy-duty indoor cover. However, if you park in your driveway or on the street—or anywhere your car is exposed to sunlight, rain, or the great outdoors—an outdoor cover will be the best pick to keep your car protected.


If you travel a lot, you probably don’t want to carry a bulky car cover with the rest of your luggage. If this sounds like you, it may be worth buying a cover that’s lightweight and comes with its own storage bag. Each manufacturer will be able to tell you how portable their covers are.

Weather and Season

A winter car cover will generally offer more protection than one designed for milder climates or indoor use. Make sure to check the manufacturer’s recommendations with your own experience of the local climate before making a final buying decision. Consider whether a car cover is able to protect against issues like water spots, sunlight, and temperature swings.


Q: How do I install a car cover?

Installing a car cover is usually a simple affair. First, unfold the cover and line it up with your vehicle. Most high-quality covers will have slots for door mirrors, so these parts can help you position it the right way. Then affix it to the car and go.
Some covers have extra straps or drawstrings to keep them in place—consult the manufacturer’s guidelines to ensure you’ve attached the cover properly. Taking it off is a simple case of undoing any extra fastenings and carefully pulling it away from your car, being mindful of the door mirrors.

Q: How often should I wash my cover?

When your cover gets dirty by bird droppings, dust, mud, or other grime, it’s time to wash it. Try not to wash your cover too often, though, as this can diminish the waterproofing properties.
Most car covers can be washed by hand with a mild liquid detergent and lukewarm water. Mix the water with the detergent, and sponge the cover down before giving it a thorough rinse.

Q: Do car covers damage your car?

A quality cover shouldn’t cause any damage to your car. The final layer—or the underside—of a cover is typically a cotton layer that’s soft and gentle on your car’s paint. This prevents scratching, even when items may brush against or lay on the cover. Make sure to look at the material and fabric layers before choosing a cover so you know it includes that soft innermost layer.

Q: Are car covers worth it?

Owning—and using—a quality car cover can save you money in the long term. When you use one to cover your car regularly, you’ll prevent issues that can make your car look old and worn out with issues such as fading, dents, dings, scratches, and rust. Keeping your vehicle free of these unsightly issues can help it hold its value, which can pay off when you plan to sell your car.

Final Thoughts

By now, we hope we’ve made the case that if your car has to live outdoors, a car cover is a great way to keep it safe from the elements and in awesome shape long term. The iCar Cover 18-Layer All-Weather Cover is a great all-round option that’s also reasonably priced.


Covercraft Custom Sunbrella Car Cover

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Optional Customization

All sales are final on personalized (monogrammed or logoed) items
For multi-row floormat sets, only the front mats will be logoed and/or monogrammed.

Select a Logo

Add monogramming

Monogramming Notes & Instructions:* We do not recommend full words to be spelled in ALL CAPS.* Due to copyright laws vehicle names/brands cannot be monogrammed. Some are available as officially licensed logos. Personalized embroidery like "Sally's Mustang" is allowed.* Some punctuation marks are allowed: periods, commas, ampersand, apostrophes & hyphens.* 20 Character Max - Not Including Spaces

Placement note for dashmats: Our standard procedure is to place embroidery and logos on the passenger side; however, there can be exceptions to that rule. If a dashboard is completely or mostly flat, we will place them in the center of the mat, halfway between the driver and passenger. Depending on the way certain dashboards are designed, there sometimes isn't an ideal location to add them for good visibility, but we use our best judgment to position them where they can be easily seen. If you have questions about where the embroidery will be located, please contact Customer Service ([email protected]).

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Excellent long-wearing fabric for areas with intense sun & UV rays.

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  • Best for sun environments
  • Exceptionally strong
  • Rot and mildew resistant
  • Outdoor or Indoor Use
  • Choose from 3 colors
  • High performance woven fabric
  • Fade resistant
  • Six year limited warranty
  • Durable Overlapped Double-Stitched Seams

  • Urethane Elastic Sewn Into Front and Rear Hems

  • Reinforced Non-scratch Grommets

  • Custom Sunbrella® Car Covers are best for intense sun environments. If you park your vehicle outside in Arizona, New Mexico, California, or other areas near the sunbelt where UV rays are intense this is the custom car cover for you. The harsh UV rays in these areas will rapidly degrade your vehicle's exterior and interior finish if not protected properly.

    Thanks to the unique construction process Sunbrella® vehicle covers provide the ultimate protection and years of coverage in areas with intense sun climates. The acrylic fibers are solution-dyed, before the fabric is woven, to assure the color goes all the way through the fabric. Using a special finish process, the heavy-duty acrylic material is then softened for use as a car cover fabric. This creates a fabric that is exceptionally strong and UV resistant that is soft on your vehicle's finish.

    Because of the use of Sunbrella® acrylic fibers, which are naturally UV resistant, Sunbrella® has long been the recognized leader in long-wearing marine fabrics for bimini tops, sail covers and deck enclosures. Besides marine uses, Sunbrella® is also used for commercial awnings due to its ability to provide UV blockage, along with a rich, woven finish.

    Covercraft Sunbrella Car Covers are going to be custom-fit to your exact car, truck, SUV, or van. Each cover will have built-in urethane elastic that is sewn into the front and rear hems for easy installation. At the bottom of the cover, there will be reinforced non-scratch grommets to protect your paint. Since 1965 Covercraft has been the leader in Vehicle Covers. If you don't see a custom pattern available or you modified your vehicle give us a call we can cover any vehicle with wheels!


— Since 1965 —

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  • We’ve read through this guide and still recommend all of our picks.

October 29, 2019

The daily grind of shoes, mud, crumbs, and spills can take a toll on a car’s carpet, creating a messy eyesore and dragging down your vehicle’s resale value. That’s why a good floor mat or liner can pay for itself over time. After over 100 hours of researching dozens of models, talking with experts, and testing 23 sets, we recommend WeatherTech FloorLiners. Unlike typical add-on liners, they’re designed to fit specific vehicles and have raised edges that trap liquid. 

WeatherTech FloorLiners provide edge-to-edge coverage of a vehicle’s foot wells that better protects the carpets from water, snow, muck, and other messy things that can get tracked into the vehicle or spilled onto the floor. In addition, compared with other similarly priced liners we looked at, the WeatherTech FloorLiners include a taller, more pronounced lip around the edge—particularly at the rear—as well as a pattern that channels fluids away from your feet to a reservoir at the rear. They also come in a far wider range of fits than any other liner, with designs for more than 1,000 vehicles.

If you want a custom-fit floor mat but don’t want to spend the money on a premium liner, we recommend the Intro-Tech Hexomat, which splits the difference in cost and coverage between a universal mat and a model-specific liner. The Hexomat lacks the higher side walls of liners like our top pick, but it does provide wall-to-wall footwell coverage and a design that helps contain spills.

If you just want an inexpensive, basic universal floor mat to provide some protection for your car’s carpet or spruce up an older car on a tight budget, we liked the Motor Trend Odorless Rubber Floor Mats best. Made by Custom Auto Crews, they have a look and feel that belies their low price, and a relatively flat design that makes them easier to clean than more aggressive-looking mats we tested. But like other inexpensive mats, they tended to move around more than we’d like and will require periodic adjustment to keep them in place. Like all traditional mats, they also lack the high side walls and precise fit of our top pick, and therefore don’t provide the same wall-to-wall coverage and protection.

Why you should trust us

Before joining Wirecutter, I spent the better part of three decades as an automotive writer, reporter, and editor for various automotive publications,  including about 10 years as an associate editor for Consumer Reports. A lifelong gearhead, one of my primary beats at CR and an area of personal interest has always been the automotive aftermarket and car accessories. That ranges from sophisticated audio and electronics products to things that are less likely to make for interesting party conversation, like tires, car batteries, wipers, and, yes, floor mats.

Who should get this

If you often carry kids in your vehicle; drive in sandy, dirty, or muddy areas; or tend to track in snow and slush in the winter, your car’s carpet probably isn’t getting enough protection. And worn or stained carpets can shave hundreds of dollars off of your vehicle’s resale value. The best add-on floor liners are designed to prevent that by providing much more protection than regular floor mats. In fact, if you know you’ll be experiencing those types of driving conditions, you may want to skip ordering the factory mats from the dealer and get more protective floor liners right away; the cost may not be that different.

On the other hand, if you have an older car with a carpet that’s beginning to, well, show its age, a product’s appearance and a friendly price tag may be more important to you than overall protection. In that case, an inexpensive add-on floor mat may be all you need. What’s the difference? We cover the pros and cons of each below.

Floor mats versus liners

You’ll find two types of products to protect the carpets in your car: floor mats and liners. But there’s a big difference in how well they work and how much they cost. Floor mats are just that: flat pieces of rubber (or a rubber-like material), carpet, or some combination of the two. They cost far less than liners but also provide less protection. Floor liners are custom fit to the shape and contours of the footwells for a specific make and model of vehicle, and they have a lip or walls around the sides to help trap big spills. Whether you choose basic mats or custom liners will depend on your priorities, needs, and budget.

Compared with a basic flat universal floor mat (right), liners have a raised edge around the perimeter that helps contain spills and better protect a car’s carpet.

Floor mats

The vast majority of traditional floor mats have a universal design that’s intended to fit a wide range of vehicles and cost between about $10 to $50 for a set of four. If you just want to save some money while providing some protection for your car’s carpet, or if you drive an older car with a well-worn carpet, you’ll probably be perfectly happy with a set of inexpensive universal mats. (And any of them may look and work better than what you have now.)

A premium liner (left) is custom fit to a specific car model, so it protects more of the car’s carpet. A basic floor mat (right) can leave some of the carpet exposed to dirt, mud, and, ugh, dropped juice boxes.

But any universal mat is going to be a compromise. They are rarely a perfect fit for any vehicle right out of the box, although most rubber mats can be trimmed using scissors. Even some of the least expensive include cut lines for this purpose.

Any universal mat is going to be a compromise.

Carpeted mats are an even less expensive way to go. We’ve seen our tested BDK 4pc Premium Carpet Floor Mats advertised for less than $10 for a set of four, and several sets are available (at the time of writing) on Amazon for about $17. But if you choose carpet, make sure to measure extra carefully before buying, because trimming is really not an option.

Whether you choose carpeted or rubber mats, measure your floors thoroughly front and rear, and be especially careful with the driver’s floor mat. Draw a diagram of your car’s footwells, take width and length measurements at several places along the length and width of the footwell, and note any unusual features or irregularities. Then take those measurements with you to the store (or your computer if you’re shopping online) because we found a lot of packaging doesn’t include dimensions, though some shopping websites do.

A handful of manufacturers do make traditional mats for specific makes and models; they generally cost between $80-$100 for a set of four. By conforming to the exact shape and size of the car’s footwells, they cover more of the carpet than universal mats and provide better protection against spills and debris tracked into the car.

Floor liners

If you tend to spend time slogging through muddy areas, like to treat your kids to trips to the beach, find yourself frequently cleaning up spilled sodas and fries, or need to frequently drive in wet or snowy areas, floor liners may be a better bet than mats. And that’s true whether you change vehicles every couple of years (and want to maximize their resale value) or if you plan to keep yours for a long time.

Floor liners from Husky, Michelin EdgeLiner, Rugged Ridge, and WeatherTech, which range in price at the time of writing from about $135 to $290 for a set of four, all provide a custom fit for specific vehicles and other advantages over traditional floor mats. Their raised edges or side walls better contain spills, keeping liquids from seeping around the edges and into the carpet. In addition, all the liners we tested have a higher quality look and feel than cheap mats, and they don’t look out of place, even in an upscale vehicle. All use the factory floor mat mounting points supplied with new cars to help keep them in place, and some, such as Husky liners, also have nibs on the bottom to help anchor them to carpets.

Liners like these are a bigger investment, but shopping for them is less complicated than it is with mats. There are far fewer liners to choose from, and you can skip the measuring. Once you’ve chosen a brand, the rest is easy. The manufacturers of all our tested liners have websites where you can enter the make, year, and model of your car. The site will tell you if a fit is available and its cost. Some also include links to or names of other retailers that carry their brand, and we found it pays to shop around.

Prices for floor liners can vary considerably, depending on the brand, what you drive, where you buy, and whether you purchase liners only for the front seats or for both the front and rear (or add a matching trunk or cargo liner). At the time of writing, a set of front-only liners from Rugged Ridge started at around $50, but liners for all three rows of a full-size SUV from WeatherTech or Husky can easily top $300. For most sedans and SUVs, plan on spending around $180 or so for front and rear seat liners. That, of course, assumes a full set is available for your vehicle. Depending on the manufacturer and what you drive, it may be that only front liners are available for your car (or none at all). WeatherTech has the widest variety of liner fits for all types of vehicles, while the others tend to focus on trucks and SUVs. Adding a matching trunk or cargo area liner—a good idea if you drive an SUV or minivan—adds about $100 from any of the manufacturers.

For about $100, a cargo liner can keep wet and muddy gear, tools, and spilled groceries off your carpets. Liner shows here in the back of an SUV.

Aftermarket mats and liners can be purchased through a wide variety of outlets: big-box department stores, auto parts retailers, and any number of sources online such as Amazon and AutoAnything. Some manufacturers offer direct shipping from the factory.

Regardless of whether you select a universal mat or model-specific mat or liner, fit is critical. The idea is to protect the carpet beneath, so the larger the area covered, the better—with the important caveat that mats are not so large, poorly fitted, or loose that they can interfere with pedal operation and cause a crash.

Bottom nibs (left) can help keep a mat from sliding around, shown here in a close-up shot.

“Look for a mat with teeth or rubber nibs that grip the carpet.” said Ken Saviet, a professional car detailer with more than 20 years of experience that’s based in Mendham, New Jersey. “You don’t want something that’s going to move, otherwise the mats can get under your pedals and create a safety issue.”

The most secure fit comes from products that have holes that correspond with factory-mat mounting points.

We found that the number and size of those nibs, along with the shape, weight and stickiness of the material used to make the mats, can make a big difference in how well they stay put. But the most secure fit comes from products that have holes that correspond with factory-mat mounting points for the driver’s mat or include their own.

“Having an anchor is important,” said Scott Trager of Northeast Off-Road Adventures, an off-road driving school in Ellenville, New York. “When you’re getting in and out, you’re pushing the mat with your feet. Having it secured is critical for safety.”

All of the floor liners we tested attach to factory mounts, but only two of the floor mats—those made by Intro-Tech and WeatherTech—had that feature.

The other essential part of a good, safe fit is never to install a set of mats or liners over another set that’s already in your car. That only increases the likelihood of your new mats sliding around and getting hung up on the brake or accelerator pedals.

How we picked

As of this writing, a quick Amazon search for “car floor mats” will return thousands of results, including some from all of the brands we tested. A lack of choices is not something to spend a lot of time worrying about.

To narrow our search, we spent weeks researching the market to learn more about what was available. We scoured the Internet, looking at manufacturer and retailer websites and reading user reviews for feedback on different products. To gain more industry insight and get a feel for new products and trends, we talked with manufacturers, retailers, and Monika Earle, the public relations coordinator for the Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA), the trade association for all things automotive aftermarket.

For additional insights, we interviewed experts from off-road driving schools, professional car detailers, and ordinary users to learn from their experience and hear what they like and don’t like. We looked for other published product tests online and in print and were surprised to find that next to none were available. That made all our extensive research and outreach that much more valuable in terms of deciding how to test our mats and liners.

In the end, we chose to test 23 sets of mats and liners. This included premium liners from each of the companies that sell them, a variety of inexpensive mats, and a couple of custom-fit mats that split the price difference between those two categories.

Make sure you know what you’re getting. The price could be for a single mat, a front pair only, or a set of four.

Here are a couple things to keep in mind when shopping online. Some web sites list “mats” for your car without including a quantity. Make sure you know what you’re getting. The price could be for a single mat, a front pair only, or a set of four. In addition, some sites and/or manufacturers offer free shipping, which can be a big savings. Husky offers free shipping from the factory. Walmart also offers free shipping, and Amazon includes free shipping for orders over $35.

How we tested

We spent several more weeks testing and living with the two dozen products chosen for this report. We conducted tests in a total of six vehicles, including sedans, SUVs, and a pickup truck. Tests for cleaning and stain removal were conducted outside, where we applied mud, food products, and beverages to sections of each mat. All were then allowed to sit for two days before cleaning.

First, we checked each set of mats and liners in an appropriate vehicle, both front and rear, looking at how well they fit, how easy they were to install and remove, how comfortable they were underfoot, and how well they stayed put. Universal mats were tried in several vehicles, including three crossovers/SUVs—a 2015 Chevrolet Tahoe, 2012 Honda CR-V, and 2004 Toyota RAV4—and two sedans: a 2009 Acura TL and 2014 Honda Civic. Custom fit mats and liners were ordered for and tried in some of the same vehicles and a Chevrolet Colorado pickup truck.

Before installing the new mats and liners, we removed any old mats in the vehicles per installation instructions and thoroughly vacuumed the vehicle floors to ensure as good a fit as possible. We used vehicle factory mounting holes with mats and liners that were designed for them, noting how compatible those fits were. While installing, we noted any difficulties due to poor fit, overly stiff products that made them harder to install, or anything else that caused a problem. Once installed, we noted how well the products fit lengthwise and from side-to side and how flexible they were to conform with uneven floors and obstructions like floor-mounted fuel-door releases. We also evaluated universal mats to find out how easy they were to trim for a customized fit.

When it came time for the dirty business of testing for stain resistance and cleaning, we turned to the Internet and to Pat Slaven, who at the time was Consumer Reports cleaning expert, for advice. Pat has been making messes and cleaning them up in a lab environment for decades. First, we asked about rubber mats and liners.

Oily things like salad dressing or french fries are things that could stain them.

“Short of dropping a hot soldering iron, there’s not much you can do to damage a rubber mat,” said Pat. “They’re pretty much impervious to stains from anything. The one exception is oil. If you drop salad dressing or french fries, those are the things that could stain them.”

Pat said that carpeted mats were a similar story, and much more resistant to stains than the carpets in your home. “In general, carpeted mats are made from polypropylene or polyester and are easy to clean, although oil and grease can be an issue,” she said. “They’re highly resistant to red stains like grape or cranberry juice. Coffee, black or with cream, is no problem. But sugar and sugary foods attract dirt. So clean those up right away, otherwise, they’re like a magnet for dirt.”

Pat’s final piece of advice was, “If you do have a spill, try to clean it up right away with dish detergent and water. And don’t rub the stain; use a blotting motion.”

Duly informed, we rounded up a jar of mayo and a bottle of grape juice, and we made a pot of coffee—in the interest of science, and so we could pour ourselves a cup while perusing the Internet for mud recipes. A quick search for “How to make mud” brings up a surprising (or maybe not so much) number of alternatives. We opted for a fairly basic mix involving basic packaged garden soil and water.

Our testing included mixing a bucket of mud and spreading an even quantity on each mat to test for stains and the ease of cleaning. This really had the neighbors scratching their heads.

We spread our mats and liners out on the lawn and mixed up a bucket of mud according to directions. We then spread a measured quantity onto a section of each mat. Next, we poured a half cup of grape juice and coffee onto each, and smeared mayonnaise to represent oily food. And then we let the soiled mats and liners sit for a period of 24 hours. The next day we cleaned them using a garden hose, scrub brush, and a bucket of water with mild dishwashing soap mixed in.

An unexpected heavy rain during our stain testing showed how much better a liner contains liquids than a mat.

Many products claim a hose is all it takes to get them clean; to a degree, that’s true. Our hose was easily able to blast off most all the mud, mayo, coffee, and juice we’d spilled or spread on all our carpeted and all-weather mats.

That said, to really get them clean required a bit of elbow grease, along with soap and a brush. Still, we were surprised how well all of them cleaned up with a little work—especially after the 24-hour wait. As Slaven had warned, the one exception to this was the sugary processed grape juice, which didn’t stain but left a sticky sugary mess that we had to work at getting off. Not surprisingly, products with deeper, narrow grooves and compartments such as the Michelin and Rugged Ridge liners tended to be harder to clean out than more open designs, even with a brush. WeatherTech and Husky liners were just as good at containing spills, but their wider, shallower grooves made them easier to clean.

Carpeted mats as a group tended to be harder to get clean than rubber mats for much of the same reason that scrubbing your home carpets is more difficult than vinyl flooring. Fibers can more easily trap crud than a flat surface. But we were pleased to see how well they stood up.

Still, don’t expect to make any of these floor coverings look new again with any amount of hosing or scrubbing. To eliminate streaks and scuff marks altogether requires another step with some kind of cleaner. WeatherTech makes specialized TechCare products that are available on their website. We found that household cleaners work just fine. America’s Choice Carpet & Upholstery Cleaner and Windex Multi-Surface Cleaner, both chosen because they happened to be under our kitchen sink, did a fine job.

Here are a few tips about using and caring for your mats:

  • Look for nibs on the bottom to help keep the mats in place and force a fit that is tight to the sides, front, and rear of your car’s footwells without the mat or liner bunching up. A snug fit will protect more of the carpet underneath and help keep the mats from sliding around and interfering with throttle and brake pedals. Make sure your mats don’t cover floor-mounted controls like a fuel-filler door or trunk release and are flexible enough to fit around odd shapes and floor irregularities.
  • Depending on your sensitivity to or concern with product odors, you might want to let your mats air out for a day or two before installing them. We didn’t find any of our tested mats or liners to be particularly stinky, but some user reviews complained of the smell. Some come rolled for shipping, so you may want to let them lay flat for a while anyway.

Never, ever stack a new set of mats on top of the ones that are already in your car.

  • Never clean your mats or liners using a silicone-based product such as Armor-All. Those can make the surface slippery and dangerous.
  • And never, ever stack a new set of mats on top of the ones that are already in your car. This only increases the likelihood they’ll slide around and interfere with pedals causing a crash. Always pull the old mats out first.

Our pick: WeatherTech FloorLiners

our car mat pick placed in a car

After using, living with, and cleaning 23 sets of car floor mats in several different vehicles over several weeks, we’re convinced WeatherTech FloorLiners are the best choice for drivers who want the most protection for their vehicle’s carpets. WeatherTech FloorLiners not only fit perfectly: They’re the best at containing spills, are easier to install and remove, and have far more vehicle fits than any of the others.

With wall-to-wall coverage (front and rear) and a bigger lip around all sides to contain spills, WeatherTech FloorLiners, shown here inside of a car, beat out all others in our tests.

Thoughtful details set the WeatherTech liners apart.

Thoughtful details set the WeatherTech liners apart from similar liners from Husky, Michelin, and Rugged Ridge. There’s a more pronounced lip, for example, all the way around its perimeter—particularly at the rear—to better contain spills than competing liners. It is also the only liner designed to channel spills to a separate reservoir at the rear, away from your feet. WeatherTech’s raised sidewalls come up higher than competing liners, particularly those from Rugged Ridge, to better trap fluids and further guard carpets against wear.

WeatherTech is the only liner we tested that’s designed to channel liquid away from your feet and into a recessed reservoir at the rear. Shown here in two photos, one without a spill and one with.

FloorLiners also manage to stay put without needing the pronounced nibs on the bottom that you’ll find on Husky and Rugged Ridge mats. The nibs are designed to dig into carpets to keep the mat in place, but they can also dig painfully into your hands when pulling the liners out for cleaning. WeatherTech’s liners rely instead on their precision fit and grippy surface. We also found them easy to clean, needing only a hose to spray them out.

WeatherTech has custom fits for more than 1,000 vehicles, about three times more than Husky, its nearest competitor.

Finally, WeatherTech has custom fits for more than 1,000 vehicles, about three times more than Husky, its nearest competitor. That’s far more than Michelin or Rugged Ridge. And none of the others have fits for as many older vehicles as WeatherTech, so you’re more likely to find a set that fits your car without having to look around at several sites. As a bonus, we’ve also been impressed with WeatherTech’s customer service, which has live operators available to answer questions and helpful videos on their website to guide owners through safe installation, cleaning, and more. While not necessarily a reason to buy, it’s things like this that make the transaction and ownership experience more pleasant.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

Unlike with competing Husky liners, WeatherTech does not offer free shipping on factory-direct orders within the continental United States. But some other online retailers, such as AutoAnything, do, and prices vary. It pays to shop around.

Long-term test notes

A Wirecutter editor has been using the WeatherTech FloorLiners in his Honda Fit since 2017. He says they fit perfectly, adding, “I’ve barely thought about them, which is exactly what you want.”

WeatherTech FloorLiners continue to get mostly high user ratings on Amazon, as well, although some buyers have complained about getting liners that didn’t fit their vehicle as well as they expected. Keep in mind that Amazon is not an authorized WeatherTech seller, and, in its limited lifetime warranty, WeatherTech says that if “purchased from unauthorized resellers on the Internet, such as Amazon, eBay, and some of their resellers, you are at risk of not getting the correct parts for your vehicle!” It also warns that those retailers may not honor WeatherTech’s limited lifetime warranty coverage. We recommend buying directly from WeatherTech or an authorized dealer.

A custom-fit mat for less money: Intro-tech Hexomat

Squarely priced between premium liners and budget-priced universal floor mats, Hexomat model-specific floor mats from Intro-Tech provide the custom fit of a liner—providing wall-to-wall coverage to guard against spills and dirt—and the ability to trap small amounts of liquid for about half the cost. Their fit rivals that of a set of premium liners, like WeatherTech’s or Husky’s, and they include holes in the driver’s mat that correspond with factory mounting points. This helps them stay in place far better than any universal mat, an important safety feature. We were also impressed with the ease of installation, removal, and cleaning, and we found the compartmentalized design did a good job of helping to contain spills. Hexomat even offers more than 10,000 custom-fit patterns to fit most vehicles. That said, Hexomat still can’t trap big spills or protect carpets as well as our top pick or any of the other liners because it is a flat mat and lacks the higher sidewalls of a liner.

Like premium liners, the Hexomats are custom fit to specific vehicles while costing about half the price. But they don’t have the higher sidewalls of a liner to contain spills. Shown inside cars in two images

Even though Hexomat mats lack the raised lip of a liner, their hexagonal pattern divides each mat into dozens of small compartments to help contain liquid. Hexomat mats are arguably not the most stylish of the products we tested (not that style and floor mats are two things normally discussed in the same sentence). But they get at least most of the job done at a much lower price than model-specific liners.

A zoomed in look at the hexagonal cavities in the mat that help keep liquid and gunk from spilling over into the car’s carpet.

We preferred the Hexomats to the similar WeatherTech All-Weather Floor Mats, which are another model-specific choice and also use factory mounting points. Hexomats fit better in our 2004 Toyota RAV4, and their thinner profile conformed better to irregularities in the floor. The WeatherTech Mats are soft and cushy, but their non-skid surface makes them not only harder to clean than Hexomats, but among the most difficult to clean of all the products we tested. (WeatherTech’s All-Weather Floor Mats use a different material than that of our top pick, the WeatherTech’s FloorLiners, which we found are much easier to clean.)

Also great: Motor Trend Clean Rubber Series Odorless Floor Mats

Something of a bargain in the seemingly endless sea of low-end mats, the Motor Trend Clean Rubber Series Odorless Floor Mats have a look and feel that belies their low price tag and sets them apart from other inexpensive mats from BDK, Custom Auto Crews, and OxGord. They’re also slightly larger and heavier than those competitors, which not only makes them feel more substantial but makes for a better fit in larger footwells. The upscale two-tone finish is worth at least a couple of bucks, and we found even the lighter-colored bits to be extremely stain resistant.

The Motor Trend rubber mats are a little larger than other inexpensive mats we tested, which helps them provide a better fit in larger vehicles. Shown inside vehicles in two side-by-side images.

They didn’t fit our vehicles as well as more-expensive custom-fit liners and, like all mats, they don’t have a lip around the perimeter to contain liquid. In fact, their relatively smooth finish lets spills run off pretty easily, although it helps make them easy to clean. And like other inexpensive mats, they tended to move around more than we’d like.

Like many universal mats, Motor Trend’s are designed to be easily trimmed with scissors for a more custom fit, displayed here in a photo on the right. Shown in original size in an image on the left.

The competition: liners

For about the same cost as our top pick, Husky WeatherBeater Floor Liners offer fit, coverage, and protection that are almost as good as that of WeatherTech FloorLiners. They’re well-shaped, although their sidewalls aren’t quite as high as the WeatherTechs and the lip around the perimeter isn’t as pronounced. The WeatherBeaters have sharp nibs on the bottom to help keep them in place, but we found they can also be painful on our hands when we pulled the liners out for cleaning. Husky offers free shipping within the continental United States on factory-direct orders, but the company doesn’t offer liners for nearly as many vehicles as WeatherTech.

Husky’s premium product, the X-act Contour floor liners, are priced higher (at the time of writing) than the WeatherTech FloorLiners or Husky’s own WeatherBeater liners. But we found nothing in their fit, coverage, or performance to justify their higher price tag. With a matte finish and soft-touch feel, they do have a somewhat more upscale feel. They fit well, although no better than WeatherTech’s liners. They use less prominent nibs on the underside than those on the Husky WeatherBeater Floor Liners, which are easier on the hands when installing or removing them. And like the WeatherBeater liners, X-Act Contour Floor Liners carry a limited lifetime warranty and come with free shipping on factory-direct orders. But they lack WeatherTech’s fluid reservoir and raised edge around all four sides to better contain spills, and protecting floors is what a liner is all about. Combined with their limited range of fits, we’d recommend you save a few bucks and go with our top pick, the WeatherTech FloorLiners.

In response to the success of WeatherTech and other aftermarket companies, General Motors now offers its own Premium All-Weather Floor Liners that are designed to fit specific Chevrolet and GMC pickup trucks and SUVs. They’re color-matched to the truck’s interior and carry the corresponding brand’s logo. Their cost can also be rolled into the truck’s financing; of course, you’ll pay interest on their cost, but at least it isn’t a big out-of-pocket hit. We tried a Chevrolet Colorado equipped with Premium All-Weather Floor Liners, and found that they fit as well as competitive liners from Husky and WeatherTech, with similar coverage and protection to the front and sides. They’re also just as easy to install, remove, and clean. Premium All-Weather Floor Liners do lack the fluid reservoir of WeatherTech FloorLiners, though.

The Michelin EdgeLiners have a quality look and feel, and they’re easy to install, remove, and clean. But they cost almost $100 more than the WeatherTech FloorLiners or Husky WeatherBeaters for a full set. For now, Michelin also has fits for a very limited number of full-size pickups and SUVs, although more are promised in the future. Extra-deep channels are claimed to be three times the depth of competitors, but we found that just made them that much harder to clean than WeatherTech FloorLiners. They also had the dubious distinction of being the only liner or mat in this test to still have a pebble stuck in those extra-deep grooves at the conclusion of testing. The EdgeLiners fit our borrowed Chevrolet Tahoe well, but only in the front; no rear liner is available for that SUV.

Rugged Ridge liners have deep treads to trap mud, but that can make them harder to clean.

Thicker and heavier than all the other liners we sampled, Rugged Ridge liners feature a more aggressive, deeper grid pattern to trap mud and snow. That’s all good after a walk in the swamp, but cleaning between those teeth can be a chore. Rugged Ridge makes no apologies for this, because its products are targeted at off-roaders. All of their fits are for Jeeps, pickups, and just a few SUVs, and your choice is further limited by the availability of even fewer rear floor liners. On the other hand, they’re less expensive than some competitors, with a full set of Rugged Ridge floor liners for a Jeep Grand Cherokee SUV, one of the few full sets available, priced a bit less than the WeatherTech liners we recommend. Their limited range of fits meant it was no surprise that we couldn’t get a set for either of our small SUVs, but we were surprised to find that rear liners weren’t available for our 2015 Chevrolet Tahoe either. We also found it curious that in spite of their off-road marketing, our set of front liners were actually smaller than all other tested liners, and they lacked the higher walls of WeatherTech and other competitors to keep mud off the sides of the floor well.

The competition: mats

With custom fits for a wide variety of makes and models, the WeatherTech All-Weather Mats are more than twice the price of basic, universal mats, but they offer more complete floor coverage. That said, we think the similarly priced Intro-Tech Hexomat is a better choice if you’re looking for a custom-fit floor mat. Like the Hexomats, the WeatherTech All-Weather floor mats provide a snug and more precise fit than universal mats, and they use the factory floor-mat mounting points on the driver’s side for a safer and more secure fit. The All-Weather Floor Mats are made of the same soft, non-skid flexible resin used in WeatherTech’s universal AVM floor mats. They’re thicker and cushier underfoot than other floor mats, the Hexomats, or even WeatherTech’s own FloorLiners. That’s nice, but not entirely a good thing, because we found the sticky surface is harder to clean than any other mat or liner we tested, and it acts like a magnet for animal hair. We also found that the thickness of the All-Weather Floor Mats made them less able to conform to the floor contours of the 2004 Toyota RAV4 we ordered them for, and that the front passenger side mat was too wide and needed to be trimmed—in spite of it being a claimed custom fit. Our Hexomats fit just fine.

The one-size-fits-all bargain version of WeatherTech’s All-Weather Mats, the AVM mats, have a similar high-quality look and feel. Unfortunately, they also have the same grippy surface. It can feel nice underfoot, but that surface makes the mats harder to clean. A unique MatGrip anchoring system for the driver’s mat screws into the carpet beneath and helps keep the mat in place. Thicker and heavier than all other universal mats we tried, AVMs don’t conform to floor irregularities as well as the Motor Trend CleanRubber mats or even cheap mats from BDK, Custom Auto Crews, and OxGord. Their design includes trim lines for a more custom fit, and the AVMs are easy to trim with scissors.

We tested both Michelin All-Weather mats with and without carpeted inserts. Thicker and more substantial feeling than basic mats, they have a bit more style than cheaper BDK, Custom Auto Crews, or OxGord mats. Slightly larger, they’re a marginally better choice for larger footwells. We found their deep grooves and aggressive, deeply compartmentalized design was very good for containing fluids. But that design made the Michelin mats among the hardest to clean. We also found that in spite of their weight and size, they tended to slide around underfoot. Another drawback is that their design doesn’t lend itself to much trimming. The Motor Trend CleanRubber Series Odorless Floor Mats are less expensive and a better choice.

Identical except for packaging, the BDK Premium Heavy Duty 4-pc Rubber and OxGord 4-pc Full Set Ridged Heavy Duty are among the least expensive floor mats we tested. Any of them would be better than no mat at all. Buyers can choose between four- and three-piece sets that include coverage over the rear hump. Beyond that, there’s not much to say. As some of the smaller mats we tried, none of these mats completely filled the floor area in any of our vehicles. With some of the smallest nibs to keep them in place, they also tended to move around more than more expensive mats. But they did prove to be easy to clean and stain resistant.

We’re going to lump these two together, because in terms of look, feel, performance, and price, the OxGord 4-pc Carpet and Rubber Queen Universal Carpet mats are about the same. Their best feature is that they’re inexpensive, and we’ve seen sale prices on Amazon less than $10. For the money, it’s hard to go wrong. Yes, they look and feel kind of cheap and insubstantial, and their light weight means they tend to migrate around the floor more than even basic rubber mats. They also require more scrubbing to get clean, but they are surprisingly stain-resistant as long as you clean up greasy or sugary foods and beverages promptly. If you’re driving an older car, either one may be a step up from whatever is in your car now.


  1. Henry Willis, Auto Best car mats: Reviews and group test, Auto Express (UK), October 28, 2014

  2. Pat Slaven, Consumer Reports Testing Program Leader, phone interview, July 1, 2015

  3. Scott Trager, Northeast Off-Road Adventures, phone interview, July 1, 2015

  4. Robert E. Wheeler, Communications Mgr. General Motors Company, phone interview, July 1, 2015

  5. Monica Earle, Public Relations Coordinator, Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA), phone interview, July 1, 2015

  6. Ken Saviet, phone interview, July 2015, Ken’s Mobile Detailing, phone interview, July 1, 2015

About your guide

Jim Travers
WeatherTech Indoor Form-Fit Car Cover: Product Information

Your Guide to Heavy-Duty Car Covers

When it comes to choosing the right heavy-duty car cover, you have a lot of options, which can make the selection process somewhat confusing. That's why we've put together this guide to help you choose the right heavy-duty car cover for your vehicle.

What Is a Heavy-Duty Car Cover?

A car cover is a piece of material that is big enough to cover your entire car. A heavy-duty car cover is made out of heavy-duty material, such as PVC. Heavy-duty car covers are typically heavy, thick, and waterproof. There are many benefits to using a heavy-duty car cover, including:

  • Protection from parking lot mishaps. A heavy-duty car cover can protect your car from dents and scratches when it's parked in a parking lot. It can really come in handy if you don't have a garage and you have to share a parking space with other drivers, like in an apartment complex.
  • Protection from animals. How many times have you stepped outside and found your car covered in bird droppings? Not only do bird droppings look disgusting, but they can also damage your car's paint. A heavy-duty car cover can protect your vehicle from bird droppings. It can also protect your car from stray cats and their claws.
  • Protection from pollen and plant debris. If you've ever had to wash a car that's covered in pollen or sticky tree sap, you can see why a car cover would come in handy.
  • Protection from the sun. The sun's rays can cause your car's paint to fade. They can also fade out cloth upholstery and cause leather interiors to crack. Plus, they make your car unbearably hot. By using a car cover, you can protect your paint job and your upholstery. Your car will also stay cooler on hot summer days.
  • Protection from the weather. If you've ever experienced a hail storm, you know what kind of damage it can do. A heavy-duty car cover can protect your car from hail and other extreme weather conditions.
  • Protection from thieves. A car thief is less likely to target your car if it means that they have to deal with a car cover. You can even add a lock to your car cover for extra protection.

Types of Heavy-Duty Car Covers

There are several types of car covers to choose from. What cover is ideal for your car depends on your specific needs.

Universal Car Cover

A universal car cover typically comes in small, medium, and large sizes. For example, if you drive a compact car, a small universal car cover is designed to fit your car regardless of make and model. While a universal car cover is usually your most affordable option, its looser fit can allow dirt and debris to slip underneath. It can also blow off if it's really windy outside. If your car has a spoiler, louver, or splitter, a universal car cover can cause stress on these exterior details because it doesn't have special pockets to accommodate them.

Ready-Fit Car Cover

A ready-fit car cover is designed to fit a specific type of vehicle. Let's say you drive a sedan. You can buy a universal car cover that is also designed to fit an SUV, or you can buy a ready-fit cover that fits sedans and only sedans. Because ready-fit car covers are designed to fit specific vehicle types, they have a better fit than universal car covers.

Custom-Fit Car Cover

If you don't mind spending a few extra bucks, you can order a custom-fit car cover. A custom-fit car cover is designed to fit a specific make and model. For example, if you drive a Chrysler 300, your custom-fit car cover will match your car's measurements as closely as possible. It will also accommodate your mirror, antenna, and other exterior fixtures. Because they fit so nicely, drivers don't have to worry about their car covers blowing off when it's windy.

Indoor Car Cover

Even if you have a garage, you can still benefit from a car cover. An indoor car cover can protect your vehicle from tools, bicycles, and other items you might be storing in your garage. Plus, a car can get dusty even if it's parked inside. Keep in mind that an indoor car cover, as its name suggests, is only suitable for indoor use. It isn't sturdy enough to withstand outdoor elements. If you want to cover your car when it's outside, you'll need to buy an outdoor cover.

Outdoor Car Cover

An outdoor car cover is heavy-duty enough to withstand all sorts of extreme outdoor conditions. Also known as an all-weather car cover, an outdoor car cover is water-resistant, protecting your vehicle from the rain while allowing moisture to escape so it doesn't damage the paint. If you need a car cover for indoor and outdoor use, you can use an outdoor car cover for both. Like indoor car covers, outdoor car covers are available in universal, ready-fit, and custom-fit varieties.

Car Capsule Cover

A car capsule cover, or bubble cover as it's sometimes called, is a plastic inflatable cover that often resembles an airstream trailer. Car capsule covers create an airtight seal that filters air and protects your car from outside contact. Drivers who own antique and collectible vehicles often choose car capsule covers.

How to Choose a Heavy-Duty Car Cover

When it comes to selecting a heavy-duty car cover, there are several factors to consider. These include:

  • Price - Before you start shopping, decide how much you want to spend. Keep in mind that cheaper car covers won't protect your car from the elements as well as more expensive car covers can. If you buy a lower-cost car cover, you could end up spending money repairing a damaged paint job or windshield.
  • Vehicle Location - If you keep your car in a garage most of the time, you can probably make do with an indoor car cover. However, if you need to protect your car from outdoor elements, an outdoor car cover is the way to go.
  • Fit - A custom-fit cover offers maximum coverage and protection. It's also less likely to damage your car's exterior features than a universal car cover.
  • Lining - You may want to choose a car cover that comes with a soft interior lining that won't scratch your paint.

How to Replace/Install a Heavy-Duty Car Cover

Disclaimer: The guidelines in this story are general and not meant to replace instructions for your specific vehicle. Please consult your owner’s manual or repair guide before attempting repairs.

Installing a heavy-duty car cover is pretty simple. Unfold the cover, drape it down the sides of the car, and tuck in the edges.

Where to Buy a Heavy-Duty Car Cover

Sunbrella Outdoor Car CoversProtects Vehicles from Outdoor Hazards


Form-Fit Indoor Car CoversProtects Vehicles from Indoor Hazards


Leader Accessories Car Cover UV Protection Basic Guard 3 Layer Breathable Dust Proof Universal Fit Full Car Cover Up To 200''




Wolf Ready-Fit Evolution Car Cover White Carton Tan C80006WC



Kayme 6 Layers Car Cover Waterproof All Weather for Automobiles, Outdoor Full Cover Rain Sun UV Protection with Zipper Cotton, Universal Fit for Sedan (186


CarCapsule (CCO20) Tan 20' Outdoor Inflatable Car Cover


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