From 2006 - 2020, the Ford Fusion was one of the staples of the American auto industry. With all those model years, what are all the OEM wheel and tire options?

Over the years of production, the Ford Fusion was outfitted with Continental ContiProContact, Goodyear RS-A, Michelin Energy Saver A/S, or Goodyear Assurance Fuel Max tires. When it comes to OEM wheels, Ford offered a whopping 21 different options on the Fusion between 2006 and 2020.

Although the Ford Fusion was discontinued following the 2020 model year, it is without a doubt still one of the most popular cars you’ll see on the roads. Especially from an American automaker like Ford. Over 14 years of production, Ford has offered all sorts of wheel and tire combinations. So much so that it’s nearly impossible to keep track of them all. But that’s where we come in, and we created this comprehensive guide to make it as easy as possible for you.

If you’re in the market for some OEM replacements for your Fusion wheels and tires, we know that the single most important thing for you is finding accurate information. And that’s our number one goal and top priority here at CarShtuff. Everything you read below has been thoroughly vetted for accuracy and is the culmination of endless hours of research, our own expertise, and input from other experts in the automotive industry.

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Ford Fusion OEM Tires & Wheels

During its production run from 2006 through 2020, the Ford Fusion was one of the most popular cars on the road. Having to compete with things like options from Honda and Toyota, it was never going to be easy for an American-made car to outsell its Japanese counterparts. But the Fusion held its own until its discontinuation following the 2020 model year. Before being discontinued, the Fusion was one of Ford’s best-selling vehicles during that time frame.

With so many different models and trim levels produced over the years, Ford did their best to keep things fresh and give their customers as many options as possible. And while that’s great when you’re looking for a car, it can make it tough to keep track of all the different options. With 21 different wheel options and 4 OEM tires, there’s just no way for Fusion drivers to keep track of all that.

But that’s where we come in! You don’t have to spend time doing all that research because we’ve taken the time to do it for you. And the results of our efforts are this fruitful guide that you’re reading now. This is a pretty lengthy guide, so we’ve tried to make it as reader-friendly as possible.

To do so, we’ve separated the OEM wheels and tires. Since the tires that have come on the Fusion is only a list of four, we’ll tackle that first. But with how many different OEM wheels there have been, we’ve separated them further into the model years that they were actually offered on the Fusion. That way, you can just scroll to your year to save time reading through information you don’t need.

So without any more rambling, let’s get into the good stuff. Here are all of the different OEM tire and wheel combinations that Ford ever offered on the Fusion straight from the factory.

OEM Tires For Ford Fusion

Continental ContiProContact

If you know much about tires, then you’ve likely heard of Continental as one of the best brands on the market for just about any type of tire. And unlike many automakers out there, Ford typically does a great job of putting high-quality OEM tires on their cars straight from the factory. And the Continental ContiProContact they put on the Ford Fusion is no exception.

The ContiProContact is a grand touring all-season tire that’s designed to be used on a large variety of vehicle makes and models. The all-season tread design offers drivers reliable traction all year, and in most weather conditions. Even though it’s not a winter tire, the ContiProContact can even provide traction in wet conditions and light snow.

As with most other Continental tires, the ContiProContact was designed with comfort in mind. This tire will provide a quieter and smoother ride than most other tires in its class. With everything that we’ve mentioned so far and an 80,000-mile tread life warranty, the ContiProContact is one of the best options out there for a Ford Fusion.

The Continental ContiProContact is the best tire that Ford ever put on the Fusion straight from the factory. So if your Fusion tires are wearing out, you could do a heck of a lot worse than to replace them with this OEM option! If you want to put ContiProContacts back on, you can get them online for around $125 each, depending on the size.

Specifications

Tire details will vary based on size, which will be different depending on which year and trim level of the Fusion you own.

  • Warranty: 80,000 miles
  • Max Load Capacity: 1,521 lbs
  • Max Inflation Pressure: 44 psi
  • Tread Depth: 10/32”
  • Tire Weight: 22 lbs
  • UTQG Treadwear: 500
  • UTQG Traction: A
  • UTQG Temperature: A
  • All-season versatility offers reliable traction year-round and in most conditions
  • Designed with a focus on low noise and a smooth ride

Goodyear Eagle RS-A

Goodyear is one of those incredibly well-known brands that pretty much everyone has heard of. But unlike the aforementioned Continental above and the Michelin below, Goodyear doesn’t have quite as sterling of a reputation. There are people who swear by Goodyear tires, and others who aren’t big fans. But Ford goes back to Goodyear tires commonly, and did so again with the Ford Fusion with the Goodyear Eagle RS-A.

The Eagle RS-A is not your standard tire, and it wasn’t offered on base model Fusions from the factory. This high performance all-season tire was only offered by Ford on the Fusions with the Sport packages. The souped up version of the Fusion had these tires from the factory to stand up to the extra power and handling capabilities from the Sport package.

The all-season tread pattern of the Eagle RS-A offers traction year-round and in just about all weather conditions. But the softer rubber compound used for the enhanced traction also means they don’t last very long. In fact, there isn’t even a mileage warranty offered by Goodyear on these tires, so keep that in mind if you’re considering putting another set on your Fusion Sport.

If you’re looking for a new set of tires for your Fusion Sport, then you’ll want something that can handle the extra performance capabilities over the normal Fusion models. For that, the OEM Goodyear Eagle RS-A tires are one of the best options that you have. High performance tires are usually a bit more expensive than normal tires, but you can buy these online for just over $200 a piece.

Specifications

Tire details will vary based on size, which will be different depending on which year and trim level of the Fusion you own.

  • Warranty: None
  • Max Load Capacity: 1,279 lbs
  • Max Inflation Pressure: 51 psi
  • Tread Depth: 11/32”
  • Tire Weight: 20 lbs
  • UTQG Treadwear: 260
  • UTQG Traction: A
  • UTQG Temperature: A
  • High performance tire to really put your Ford Fusion to the test
  • Provide traction in all conditions with an all-season tread pattern, including even light snow

Michelin Energy Saver A/S

So far we’ve had two of the other biggest tire brands mentioned between Continental and Goodyear, but finally we have another member of the top brands: Michelin. Year after year Michelin is rated as one of the best, if not the best, tire brands in the world. So whenever Ford decides to put them on their cars from the factory, their customers are happy. And that was no different when Ford offered the popular Michelin Energy Saver A/S tires on the Fusion.

As the name suggests, the Energy Saver A/S is an all-season tire that you can use on your Fusion year-round without having to worry about traction or handling issues. This is thanks to the special tread pattern and design that evacuates water from the tire’s contact patch and ensures a shorter stopping distance than other tires in its class.

What’s also great about the Energy Saver A/S tires is that they were specifically designed to use less fuel and improve your car’s fuel economy. Through a special rubber compound, strengthened sidewall, and low rolling resistance, the Energy Saver A/S tire is one of the best tires ever made in terms of improving gas mileage and reducing carbon dioxide emissions.

You can’t really ever go wrong with Michelin tires in almost any situation. So if you’re in need of new tires for your Fusion, putting the OEM Michelin Energy Saver A/S tires are a really good option. As a Michelin tire, expect to pay a bit of a premium. You can buy a new set of Energy Saver A/S tires for around $185 each.

Specifications

Tire details will vary based on size, which will be different depending on which year and trim level of the Fusion you own.

  • Warranty: 65,000 miles
  • Max Load Capacity: 1,433 lbs
  • Max Inflation Pressure: 44 psi
  • Tread Depth: 8/32”
  • Tire Weight: 20 lbs
  • UTQG Treadwear: 480
  • UTQG Traction: A
  • UTQG Temperature: B
  • Designed to reduce fuel consumption and carbon dioxide emissions
  • Improved handling without compromising stopping performance

Goodyear Assurance Fuel Max

We’ve had another Goodyear tire on this list already, but that one was only offered by Ford on the Fusion Sport models and was a high-performance tire. Ford stuck with Goodyear on the standard Fusion models as well, offering the Assurance Fuel Max tires on some trim levels over the years.

Similar to the Michelin Energy Saver A/S, the Goodyear Assurance Fuel Max was designed with two things in mind — all-season versatility and fuel savings. The tread pattern and rubber compound used in the Assurance Fuel Max offer but drivers traction in all weather conditions, including rain and even light snow.

Goodyear also really focused on fuel savings with the Assurance Fuel Max, designing the tire with as little rolling resistance as possible, among other features. While the Fuel Max is a great tire in its own right, it isn’t quite the fuel-saving tire that the Energy Saver A/S is. But then again, nothing else on the market is!

If you want a good-quality all-season tire for your Fusion once your current tires wear out, the Assurance Fuel Max tires from Goodyear aren’t a bad choice. There are lots of other all-season tire options on the market that offer similar or better performance, but going back to the OEM Assurance Fuel Max tires wouldn’t be a bad decision. If you like how the OEM ones rode, you can get these tires online for around $140 or more each.

Specifications

Tire details will vary based on size, which will be different depending on which year and trim level of the Fusion you own.

  • Warranty: 65,000 miles
  • Max Load Capacity: 1,356 lbs
  • Max Inflation Pressure: 51 psi
  • Tread Depth: 9/32”
  • Tire Weight: 18 lbs
  • UTQG Treadwear: 580
  • UTQG Traction: A
  • UTQG Temperature: A
  • Low rolling resistance designed to improve fuel efficiency
  • Circumferential shoulder grooves improve stability and promote even treadwear

OEM Wheels For Ford Fusion

2006 - 2009 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

16” x 6.5” 5x114.3 5-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver Finish (6E5Z1007AA)

Let’s start off with undoubtedly the most common wheel in Ford’s repertoire – the 5-spoke aluminum wheel. Time and time again, on just about every vehicle that Ford has ever produced, the 5-spoke wheel design has been used. So you’ll see this general design (or at least some rendition of it) pop up multiple times throughout this article.

But these ones released with the debut of the Fusion are about as simple and as basic as it gets. This silver-painted 5-spoke wheel design just includes five straight spokes emanating from the wheel’s center out to the rim. There aren’t any flashy design choices or fancy lines and angles, just the fan-favorite design that Ford always goes back to. These 16” wheels were easy to produce and Ford customers have enjoyed them on just about every model Ford has produced.

For an aluminum alloy OEM wheel, this early-model Fusion wheel is about as affordable as you’ll find. You can buy these wheels brand new for just $70 each from a Ford-certified parts dealer.

17” x 7” 5x114.3 5-Split-Spoke Aluminum Wheels Machined with Silver (6E5Z1007BA)

You just read about how much Ford loves the aluminum 5-spoke wheels and repeatedly uses the general design for a bunch of their wheels, and this next option is no exception to that. During the early model years of the Fusion, Ford offered their customers more than just 16” wheels – you also had the choice of 17” and even 18” options (more on the 18” later).

For the 2006 through 2009 model years, Fusion owners could opt for a slightly bigger 17” aluminum wheel. Although these wheels were still based on the 5-spoke design and were finished in silver, they were not the same as the above option. Notice how these are described as “double-spoke” wheels. This means that the spokes are actually broken up into five pairs of two, so it’s almost as if it’s a 10-spoke wheel in the end.

Due to the uptick in size compared to the 16” option above, as well as the slightly more intricate spoke design, these wheels are a bit more expensive. You can buy replacements for these OEM Fusion wheels for right around $110 a piece.

2006 - 2012 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

16” x 6.5” 5x114.3 14-Hole Steel Wheels with Black Finish (6E5Z1015BA)

Other than the two options above, there was one other wheel option offered on the Fusion from the start in 2006. Also the most common included on the Fusion straight from the factory, these 16” black-painted steel wheels were a very popular choice. Not because of their looks, but more so because of their affordability and ease of production.

These steel wheels were included on the base model Fusion and at the base model price, with the aluminum wheels being an added cost from the factory. So most customers just opted to go with these 14-hole steel wheels to save money. And with the ability to pick different wheel covers, even aftermarket ones of your choice, it was easy to make them look almost as good as their aluminum counterparts.

Steel wheels are almost always far cheaper than their aluminum OEM counterparts on a vehicle. And thankfully, the Fusion is no exception. If you need a replacement steel wheel for your 2006 - 2012 Fusion, you can buy one for just under $45.

2010 - 2012 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

16” x 6.5” 5x114.3 5-Double-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver Finish (9E5Z1007E)

In 2010, Ford decided to release an entirely new lineup of OEM wheels for the Fusion. While the steel wheels from above stayed in production as the standard option on the base model, the aluminum options from before were replaced with all new choices. The first of which were these silver-painted 16” 5-double spoke aluminum wheels.

We know that the description sounds awfully familiar to one of the two aluminum options from above, but it is actually an entirely different design. The spokes on this double-spoke design are much more narrow and more easily differentiated. On the set above, the design could be classified as either double-spoke or split-spoke, but these ones were clear-cut double-spokes.

This is the most affordable of the wheels released in 2010 for the Fusion, also making it the most affordable aluminum OEM wheel overall for these model years. You can buy these wheels for under $95 each online.

17” x 7.5” 5x114.3 10-Spoke Aluminum Wheels Machined with Silver (AE5Z1007B)

Ford of course didn’t only offer 16” wheels in both steel and aluminum with the new OEM wheel lineup in 2010. There were also quite a few options in 17” and 18” diameter. These first ones were a little wider than the previous options, measuring 17” x 7.5” and also had a machined silver finish rather than a painted one. This gave these new wheels a shinier finish than what Fusion owners had before.

The 10-spoke design that was used for these OEM Fusion wheels was also something that was brand new, even though it is again on the verge of being classified as something else, this time a double-spoke design. The way in which these spokes are angled and interact with one another makes it clear that they are all separate from each other. The 10-spoke design was never as popular as the other renditions of the 5-spoke wheel, however.

Stepping up to a 17” OEM wheel option, the price goes up slightly compared to the above 16” wheels. These OEM replacements go for just under $120 each.

18” x 7.5” 5x114.3 10-Spoke Aluminum Wheels Machined with Charcoal (AE51007C)

As you just read, Ford included a number of both 17” and 18” in their new options, and here we have the first set of 18” wheels offered on the Fusion straight from the factory. These 18” x 7.5” wheels utilized a unique spin on the 10-spoke design and were also finished in a brand new way that hadn’t yet been used on the fusion – where they were machined with charcoal.

The 10-spoke design on these wheels was far different from the one discussed just above, as these spokes were curved and created more of a rounded design. These wheels have been described by Fusion owners as almost looking like a spider and its legs. We know that spiders have 8 legs, of course, but that’s neither here nor there. Although 18” wheels are usually pretty popular, customers weren’t exactly lining up at Ford to add this wheel option to their Fusion.

Surprisingly, these OEM aluminum wheels are actually pretty cheap for what they are. Not only do these wheels step up in size yet again to 18” diameter, they’re also machined with a charcoal finish, which is usually a costly option. That said, they’re barely more expensive than the above wheel option and you can buy them for $123 each.

17” x 7” 5x114.3 5-Spoke Steel Wheels with Black-Painted Finish (AE5Z1015A)

As we’ve mentioned a few times by now, Ford was still using the OEM 16” steel wheels on most of the Fusions that were manufactured and sold from 2010 through 2012. But that didn’t stop them from introducing another steel wheel into the mix. These new steel wheels stepped it up a notch, going from 16” to 17” in diameter.

Interestingly, Ford also changed up the design on these new steel wheels as well. Instead of the standard “steelie-style” wheels with the holes going around them, Ford integrated their 5-spoke design into the new ones. Finished with a high-gloss black paint, these new steel wheels were often left uncovered by Fusion drivers, even though they were meant to have wheel covers or hubcaps placed over them!

Strangely enough, this 17” steel wheel is quite a bit more expensive than the 17” (and even 18”!) aluminum wheels that you just read about above. To get new OEM Fusion wheels in this style, expect to pay around $160 per wheel.

17” x 7.5” 5x114.3 15-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver-Painted Finish (9H6Z1007C)

As part of the new slew of OEM wheel options that Ford unveiled for the Fusion in 2010 was one of the more unique ones. As you’ve seen by now, Ford has a propensity to work with the 5-spoke design or some rendition of it (which can often lead to ten spokes, for example). Well, they decided to up the ante and go with an even higher multiple of five, coming up with these 17” 15-spoke wheels.

The silver-painted 15-spoke wheel design has never really been popular in modern days, and it also never ended up being so on the Fusion either. Most buyers would have just preferred the standard steel wheels with wheel covers than opting for the somewhat strange looking option that the 15-spoke design presented.

Not very typical of most Ford vehicles with the 15-spoke design, these wheels are a little more expensive than some of the wheels above with a more simplistic design. You buy these wheels online for just over $165 each.

18” x 7.5” 5x114.3 5-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Hyper Silver Finish (AE5Z1007A)

Going back to their roots – while simultaneously going in a slightly different direction – Ford also reused the standard 5-spoke design that we’ve spoken so highly of. While the first set of wheels you saw in this article had almost the exact same design as these, Ford upped the size from 16” to 18” and introduced a new finish to the Fusion’s OEM wheel lineup – hyper silver.

This wildly popular wheel finish makes them pop and looks incredible, it’s one of the most popular wheel finishes on any vehicle year after year. So with such a popular finish combined with the fav-favorite standard 5-spoke wheel design, Ford had a real winner on their hands. While the option to add these wheels to your Fusion costs a bit extra from the factory, plenty of customers were willing to pay for them.

Due to the 18” diameter and hyper silver finish that make up these wheels, they are a little pricey (though not the most expensive ones released in 2010). Expect to pay about $180 a piece if you’re in the market for replacements.

17” x 7.5 5x114.3 10-Spoke Aluminum Wheels Machined with Silver (9E5Z1007B)

The last set of wheels from Ford’s new OEM lineup for 2010 through 2012 Fusions were another 17” 10-spoke aluminum option with a silver-machined finish. All that said, the design was very similar to the other 17” 10-spoke wheel that we discussed just above, so we’ll save the details of the design. For whatever reason though, this last set of wheels are far more expensive than the other similar design.

Oddly enough, the most expensive wheel that Ford offered on the Fusion from 2010 - 2012 was not an 18” wheel or bigger, it was this 17” option. Due to the odd design alluded to above, not many people opted to get these on their Fusion. Which makes them a little harder to come by and has been attributed to raising the price to over $215 per wheel.

2011 - 2012 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

17” x 7.5” 5x114.3 8-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Polished Silver Finish (BE5Z1007A)

Just one year after the big debut of all those wheels mentioned above, Ford felt that it was necessary to muddy the waters of OEM Fusion wheels even more by releasing two new ones. The first of which is one of the most unique OEM wheels that Ford ever put on the Fusion – an 8-spoke design that would only be used once and then never offered again on the Fusion.

As you surely know by now, the most common wheel that Ford used for the Fusion straight from the factory was the 5-spoke wheel or some other version of it (or at least a multiple of five). So this new 8-spoke wheel took fans by surprise, even though the brilliant polished-silver finish was great looking. As mentioned, this design was not used again and it was only offered on 2011 and 2012 Fusions, so you can surmise that it wasn’t exactly wildly popular.

Of the two new OEM wheel options released in 2011 for the Fusion, these 8-spoke ones are much more affordable to replace a decade later. You can buy these wheels from a Ford-certified parts dealer for just over $140 per wheel.

17” x 7.5” 5x114.3 5-Split-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver Finish (BE5Z1007B)

Even with the 8-spoke wheel above being less than popular, it actually wasn’t the least popular option released in 2011. That designation is given to the 17” 5-split-spoke wheels that were offered only during the same two model years. We know what you’re thinking, I thought the 5-spoke wheels were a fan-favorite? In most cases yes, but these weren’t exactly loved by Fusion owners.

The five spokes on these wheels split about halfway between the center of the wheel and the rim, and then those split spokes go off on their own, before subtly splitting themselves into additional y-spokes at the rim of the wheel. The strange design features led to these wheels being unpopular, as not many Fusion buyers wanted to opt for them on their cars in the first place.

For some reason — likely due to how much less popular these wheels were at the time — this option is nearly twice as expensive to replace as the above OEM wheels. Expect to pay almost $250 each to buy these wheels new.

2013 - 2016 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

18” x 8” 5x108 5-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver Finish (DS7Z1007K)

With the second generation of the Fusion being released in 2013, Ford decided to start with a clean slate when it comes to the OEM wheel options. The first two that we’ll take a look at here were offered for the first few years of the new generation on 2013 – 2016 model years. The first of which was a brand new 18” wheel that used, you guessed it, the 5-spoke design.

Compared to the two other “basic” 5-spoke wheels that Ford used on the Fusion up until this point, the design on these new ones was a bit different from before. The spokes on these new 18” wheels were much narrower than before, and the silver color used to finish the wheels was more vibrant, teetering on the edge of being hyper silver. These were a popular choice among drivers of the new generation Fusion and became another fan-favorite.

These new OEM wheel options released in 2013 are both over the $200 mark per wheel. To get replacements of these 18” OEM Fusion wheels, expect to pay around $205 each.

19” x 8” 5x108 5-Double-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Hyper Silver Finish (DS7Z1007H)

Even though the wheels above (and this one, for that matter) were yet another rendition of the 5-spoke design that you have read about in this article again and again, Ford did switch things up a bit with this new set of OEM Fusion wheels. For the first time since the Fusion was released, Ford offered a set of 19” wheels straight from the factory.

This uptick in wheel size was coupled with a new double-spoke design and the wildly popular hyper silver finish that you’ve seen mentioned a few times. The bigger wheel size really made the Fusion pop and fans that could afford the upgrade loved the new design. The narrow spoke design was clean and simple and became one of the more popular wheel options on the new Fusion.

As we hit the first 19” OEM wheel option on this list, it’s of course one of the most expensive ones that you’ve seen so far. If you’re in need of new 19” OEM Fusion wheels in this style, you can buy new ones for $240 a piece.

2013 - 2020 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

16” x 4.5” 5x108 Steel Compact Spare Wheel (CV6Z1015B)

Let’s start off the new lineup of OEM Fusion wheels with the most basic one of the bunch – the compact spare wheel. This wheel is just your basic 16” x 4.5” compact steel wheel that enables you to have that space-saving spare tire. There isn’t a whole lot to say about the design of this wheel so we’ll spare you the time, just imagine a simple black-painted spare steel wheel and you’ve got it.

For a basic steel compact spare wheel, this is actually a somewhat expensive option. Although you may not have even had to use your spare yet on your 2013 - 2020 Fusion (knock on wood), it’s good to know that it’s easy to get a replacement wheel if you need to. That said, expect to pay about $145 for the new wheel.

19” x 8” 5x108 8-Y-Spoke Aluminum Wheels Machined with Silver (DS7Z1007M)

As you’ll see from here on out, Ford decided to put more of a focus on bigger diameter OEM Fusion wheels. While you’ll certainly still see an occasional 16” option, the majority of the choices that Fusion owners had were 17” or bigger. And for the second time in this guide, we have a 19” OEM wheel that Ford put on some Fusions straight from the factory.

While we did say above that the 8-spoke design was not used again, this brand new 8-Y-spoke design was vastly different from anything from before. The spokes branched apart to form shapes that look like the letter “Y” – hence the description – and almost created a sort of mesh. The design is actually very popular among Fusion owners and other Ford fans out there, and the machined silver finish really topped it all off.

These are one of the more shocking wheels in this guide when it comes to pricing. For the most part, 19” aluminum wheels with an intricate spoke design and a machined finish will be hundreds of dollars each. Thankfully, you can buy these wheels new for just $175 a piece.

18” x 8” 5x108 20-Spoke Aluminum Wheels Polished with Charcoal (DS7Z1007C)

The next option that Ford offered for 2013 through 2020 Fusions was a brand new design that had more spokes than anything ever put on the Fusion from the factory before. Above you read about the 15-spoke wheel design and how it wasn’t exactly a fan favorite. Well, Ford decided to up the ante on the number of spokes even more and came up with this brand new 20-spoke aluminum wheel design.

There was nothing too fancy about the design itself, with all the spokes being identical to one another (except with how far they reached into the center of the wheel) and they all just branched out straight to the rim. The best part about these wheels, in the eyes of many Fusion owners, was the finish. Ford incorporated a brand new polished charcoal finish, which left the wheel with a dark grey appearance that was still shiny due to the polish.

It always seems that the newer the wheels are, the more expensive they start to become. And since these wheels were offered on Fusions up through the 2020 model year, the options in this batch aren’t exactly cheap. If you need to replace these 20-spoke OEM Fusion wheels, you’ll need to spend nearly $315 per wheel.

17” x 7.5” 5x108 15-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver Finish (DS7Z1007G)

The last of the new OEM Fusion wheels that was released for the 2013 model years included a strange 17” option that never really caught traction. While the wheel above holds the record for the most spokes on an OEM Fusion wheel, this one isn’t far behind. With its 15-spoke design, these wheels were still one of the more spoke-heavy options that Ford offered.

This new wheel design not only had an extreme number of spokes, but the actual design of the spokes was different than anything before. The spokes were very nearly split, with a large cavity in the middle of each spoke. This almost made for a 15-split-spoke wheel which (in our opinion) would have been a bit crazy as it would have looked like nearly thirty spokes! In any case, these never became one of the more popular Fusion wheels but they did remain as OEM options through the remaining years of the Fusion.

This 17” OEM Fusion wheel is another strange one, but for a very different reason than the 19” wheel you read about within this batch. Even though these OEM Fusion wheels are far smaller, they are the most expensive wheels to replace that were offered on the 2013 - 2020 model years. You’ll need to pay over $450 per wheel to get these brand new.

2015 - 2017 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

17” x 7.5” 5x108 5-Double-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Sparkle Silver Finish (DS7Z1007Q)

In 2015, Ford decided to add two more new wheels to the already exhaustive OEM lineup. While the next set you’ll take a look at was offered from 2015 until the Fusion’s discontinuation in 2020, these wheels were only offered on the 2015 through 2017 model years. Nothing too fancy, this first set of new OEM wheels were just a fairly basic 17” 5-double-spoke aluminum wheel design with a slightly different finish.

While the vast majority of the wheels that you’ve read about in this article were finished in silver paint, Ford made these wheels pop a little more by unveiling their new “sparkle silver” finish. This new silver just had a little more glimmer to it than the standard silver finish and helped make these wheels stand out among the other OEM Fusion wheel options.

Since this wheel was only offered on the Fusion from 2015 through 2017, it can be a bit more difficult to come by compared to many of the other options on this list. That helps to keep its price a little higher and is part of why you’ll need to pay more than $280 per wheel to get these replaced.

2015 - 2020 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

16” x 6.5” 5x108 10-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Silver Finish (DS7Z1007P)

As mentioned above, Ford released a second set of new wheels in 2015 for the Fusion. Interestingly enough, they decided to step the size back down to 16”, something that hadn’t been used on the Fusion for years. Smaller wheels are typically more affordable to produce and most customers and people on the road don’t really worry too much about their wheels being 16” instead of 17”.

So Ford decided to release one last set of 16” wheels and employed a basic 10-spoke design. Unlike many other 10-spoke wheels that Ford has used, these were not just another rendition of the famous 5-spoke design. These silver-painted wheels just used an evenly spaced spoke design that was clean and elegant, something that Fusion owners were drawn to. So even though they were only 16” in diameter, Ford’s customers actually really liked this new design.

These OEM Fusion wheels, which ran from 2015 through 2020, are some of the more expensive 16” OEM wheels out there. If you’re in the market to get these wheels replaced, you can buy new ones for just over $225 each.

2019 - 2021 OEM Ford Fusion Wheels

18” x 8” 5x108 5-Double-Spoke Aluminum Wheels with Charcoal Finish (KS7Z1007C)

The final OEM Fusion wheel that Ford has offered its customers straight from the factory are these new 18” aluminum wheels with a charcoal finish. The interesting thing about these wheels is that they could realistically be classified as either 5-double-spoke wheels like we have here, or they could be 5-V-spoke wheels. Heck, they could even be simply classified as 10-spoke wheels.

These are seriously some of the most unique wheels (design wise) that Ford has ever offered on the Fusion. The narrow spokes interact with one another and are angled and shaped to create a different visual depending on how you look at them and how you focus on the spokes. Regardless of the spoke design, the charcoal finish and fan-favorite 18” diameter made these wheels one of the more popular choices among Fusion owners during the last couple of years of production.

As we’re now into the modern-day OEM Fusion wheels, the prices are exorbitant compared to earlier model years of the Fusion. To get replacements for these OEM wheels, you can expect to pay a whopping $735 per wheel.

About THE AUTHOR

Charles Redding

Charles Redding

I've spent many years selling cars, working with auto detailers, mechanics, dealership service teams, quoting and researching car insurance, modding my own cars, and much more.

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