When you get close to the runway, pay attention to where the nose of the airplane is pointing. If the nose is pointed off to one side of the centerline and your path of travel is straight down the runway, apply rudder in the opposite direction of where the nose is pointing to align the longitudinal axis of the fuselage with the path of travel. Otherwise the airplane will land side-loaded, meaning it will land with the wheels angled, essentially touching down on the sidewall of the tires instead of the tread. This could, at best, damage the tires or landing gear and, at worse, smash up the airplane and injure its occupants. The consequences of landing side-loaded are much greater in a tailwheel airplane than in an airplane with tricycle gear. A side-loaded landing in a tailwheel airplane could result in a ground loop, which can come with very serious penalties.