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Karen & I are in 30' class A and drag a 20' enclosed trailer as I'm on an Ultra and she's riding a Can-Am Spyder and its over 5' wide so there is no side by side action. We have found more and more camps are allowing us to leave the trailer on our site if there is NO car regestered too. We are enroute back to Michigan after snow-birding in Yuma for the 2nd year. We run the road a little more than 55' total and it still works for us and the bikes are clean and secure.
744 days ago
Ref. Chocks, I bought a pair of front wheel chocks from Harbor Freight for $59 each. You do not have to bolt them down but, I did buy some 1/4" thick rubber mat to put down on the floor to keep them from sliding. There are 2 eyes on the chock to hold your bike upright. I have many "D" ring type tiedowns on my trailer floor. I merely attach 2 straps to keep the bike from moving forward and another two to keep it from moving back. I have hauled two bikes on a trip of over 2,500 miles and neither bike moved at all. The chocks are sold on-line for $59 and $79 in the store. We went to a store, pointed the difference out to the manager and he sold us 4 sets for the catalog price.
1188 days ago
I have a 29' KZ Sportsman 5th wheel toyhauler for those camping trips. It has a 12' foot garage area and can carry two full dressers, I use Condor wheel Chocks that can easily be removed and used outdoors. The garage are makes a nice spare bedroom or dining area when not loaded. This is my first toyhauler and at some point I plan to move up to a bigger one with some slide outs which will be more comfortable for longer stays. I also have a smaller enclosed utility trailer and ramps I use for when I work on the road and stay in hotels, just got the mounting kit for Condor chocks and will be installing that when the weather breaks.
1189 days ago
I just posted on the Newbie area. We have a 24' Jayco Octane ToyHauler. The garage will carry 2 Ultra Classics with one being a trike. It is under 10,000 pounds so, can be easily pulled by my Chevy Silverado 2500 HD truck. The trailer is fully self-contained with generator so, we can park anywhere level and have all the comforts of home. It is a squeeze but, we can sleep (2) up front with the bikes loaded. We found that the bigger the ToyHauler, the more they sleep and the smaller the garage. This unit serves our needs very well and we are happy with the ease of towing and setup. It has large water and waste tanks so can be parked in a remote location for over a week without having to dump tanks. We went with a hitch pull so we could keep our fiberglass shell on the pickup. So far, everything has worked nicely. Pete and Paula
1190 days ago
I've been struggling with this problem for some time now. I had a toyhauler but truthfully it was too long for me. 34 ft and 16ft from hitch to wheels makes for rather long turning radius. I live on a narrow road and like to camp in the mountains where campsites are tight to get into. So I traded it for a shorter fifth wheel. Problem now is I can't take bike and camper. I have a basket on back and seriously considering getting an old cushman eagle to put on it. Would kinda give me what I want but still a compromise. Also thought of the enclosed travel trailer like someone mentioned and make it into a toyhauler. Not a bad idea but now wouldn't have comforts of my fifth wheel. Last alternative is trading for a pull-behind trailer and get a loader to put bike in truck. Dollarwise this would be expensive and not really a viable choice for me but if you are not setup yet I think this would be a good choice.
1204 days ago