The Badlands aren't all bad. I've had my '06 since September and haven't had to adjust/add air. That's almost five months with no air loss in warm or cold weather. The problem with some of the Badland tires was that the bead had small thin ridges that run perpendicular to the center of the tire (radially). It would appear to be insignificant but that little ridge is enough to allow a slow leak. The best way to fix it would be to use a Dremmel tool and carefully grind the ridge flush or use a hot knife (you know what I mean, probably an old set lying around the house somewhere) to do the same job. Now, if that seems like too much work, put in some E-Z Seal or Slime tire sealant. It will not only stop the leak but will also give you added security for future possible punctures. If you use the sealant, you may have to take the wheels off and position them in such a manner to get the sealant to the bead. Pump a bunch into the tire, put the core back in and add about 10 to 15 psi to force the sealant between the bead and tire. I submerge the wheel in a tub full of water to find the leaks and keep moving the wheel around until the leak stops. Problem solved. Maybe you can get the dealer to pay for the sealant. Don't forget to adjust your air pressure after you have stopped all of the leaks.