How ''trailer Park'' Are You?

I drink coffee out of a mug from 1992. Last week we found some Blueberry Muffins in the back of the pantry that expired two years ago.

1. What are the best trailer parks in Cambridge Massachusetts?

No trailer parks in Cambridge. All Cambridge is relatively safe. If you can find anything within walking distance or biking distance of fifteen minutes, bring $3,000 a month for rent. No parks. No countryside. However, if you do, please let me know! Try New Hampshire.

2. What are the best kind of straps for a ATV on a trailer?

Just regular straps. You do not need 20,000lb rated one. Just a normal 1" wide one. But use three or four. Be sure to put padding or cloth on sharp edges so the strap wont rub on it and cut loose

3. need to rewire trailer connection?

Look at the markings on the two plugs. the pins on the six pin should be as follows. T/M (Taillights) G/D (ground) L/T (left turn) R/T (right turn) S (Brake lights) A (Back up). The markings I just listed are from my RV which uses separate brake and turn light bulbs. On a common brake and turn system the S terminal would be for the electric trailer brakes and the A terminal is for charging the emergency or "breakaway" battery on the trailer. The 7 pin plug should have similar markings. So long as the car wires from the old plug to the new one use the same pin markings and the trailer wiring does the same from the old to the new there should be no problem. In my memory from wiring trailer harnesses the yellow is one of the turn signal/brake light wires

4. RV Trailers 101: A Bible for First-Time RV Buyers

If you are among the tens of thousands of prospective first-time RV buyers, welcome to the not-so-secret club. For decades, that club mostly consisted of retirees and crunchy, outdoor-loving travelers who would rather spend their vacation time relaxing in nature than drunk on a Caribbean cruise. These days, however, more Americans than ever are itching to create their own Great American Road Trip. If you are ready to take the plunge into trailer travel, we are here to make the process a bit less confusing with a beginner's guide to RV trailers. To Tow or Not to Tow Drivable motorhomes (known as "Class A" and "Class B" RVs) are one option, but these tend to be more expensive and only suitable for one purpose (e.g., you are unlikely to take a 27-foot Winnebago on a grocery run to Target). For well-heeled and full-timing RVers, this can be the best option. These days, the living quarters of most drivable models are comparable to those of most modern, upscale apartments. For those who can afford it and plan to spend considerable time on the road, this is almost certainly the way to go. The more versatile and less expensive alternative, however, is typically a towable, RV travel trailer. This solution allows for hitching up when you are ready to travel while still being able to unhitch and use your SUV or truck like normal. This is great when you are at home and not traveling, but also after arriving at your destination. It's far more convenient to detach the trailer and take just your tow vehicle into town for errands or to explore the surrounding area. Read more: How To Safely Tow an RV Shopping for Your First RV Trailer If you are shopping RV trailers for the first time in your life, the process can feel intimidating. It's not as difficult as buying a new house, but it's harder than shopping for a new car. The most obvious things to consider include: What style of RV trailer is right for me? Where can I store my RV when I am not traveling? The list of questions does not - or should not - end there, though. If this is your first time towing anything, you also need to think about: Is my current vehicle capable of towing the trailer I am considering? If not, should I buy a new vehicle or shop for a different trailer? Will I need any new equipment (like a sway bar, a weight-distribution hitch, an electronic brake controller, etc.) to tow a trailer safely? What do I need to know to set up and break down my trailer once I get where I am going? The answers to many of these questions are unique to you and your situation. But, let's explore the different types of RV trailers and the pros and cons of each. Once you zero in on the right kind of trailer, the answer to every other question will quickly fall into place. Which Type of RV Trailer Is Right for You? Like most things related to travel and the outdoors, there is no "best" RV trailer. The model that works best for you depends on the size of your family, the type of camping you prefer, where you will be taking it, and the capabilities of you and your tow vehicle. While some travel trailers defy categorization, most RV travel trailers fall into one of five categories. From the smallest and most basic to the largest and most luxurious, those are: Folding trailers are generally the lightest, most compact, and basic of all RV trailers. As the name implies, these collapse or "fold" down as short as four feet high. Coupled with sides that typically consist of a soft, tent-like material, they make for easy towing, in some cases by a mid-sized sedan. Some brands, like Aliner, add rigid walls, so they are better suited for more extreme climates that require heat or air-conditioning. Inexpensive (some used models can be had for a few thousand dollars) Extremely lightweight and agile for easy pulling, even for first-time RVers Aerodynamic profile with negligible effect on your vehicle's fuel economy Available hard-sided models are almost as versatile as a traditional travel trailer Most do not have a private bathroom or any bathroom at all Tent fabric is not as durable and requires more maintenance than hard-sided alternatives Soft sides offer limited security from break-ins or wildlife (especially hungry bears) Traditional, hard-sided travel trailers are the most popular RV trailers on the road. The main reason is that this category varies widely in size, versatility, and design. They range from teardrop trailers to tiny, ultra-light trailers (like the fiberglass models from Casita and Scamp) to middle-of-the-road general-purpose models (think Winnebago) to swanky, luxurious alternatives like those offered by Airstream and Bowlus. All but the lightest models typically require a larger sedan or mid-sized SUV with increased towing capacity. Fully enclosed living space with hard-sided walls offers better insulation from sound and outside temperatures More secure than tents or pop-up trailers Available in a wide variety of sizes and designs Most luxurious models can cost more than a single-family home One option available exclusively to pickup-truck owners is to buy a fifth-wheel RV trailer. The unique design of these extends over the truck bed, making better use of the trailer's overall space than most traditional travel trailers. They are often larger and heavier than conventional towable RVs and require a special mount inside the truck bed to tow. Typically, this means having at least a half-ton pickup to accommodate the payload. The largest fifth-wheel RV trailers require a pickup with dual rear wheels (a.k.a. a "dually"). More spacious floorplans to accommodate a whole family - some offer a dedicated bedroom Much more closet and storage space than traditional RV trailers Usually more luxurious with residential fixtures, finishes, and amenities Taller form factor can be tricky to tow under bridges and other tight spaces Limits the use of the truck bed with the trailer attached Toy haulers, sometimes called "sport-utility trailers," are among the most versatile RVs on the road. They are essentially traditional trailers with a fold-down ramp that leads to an open, garage-like space for storing outdoor "toys" like ATVs, motorcycles, or just about anything really. The front half houses living amenities like a kitchenette, fold-down bed, or a bathroom with a shower. More versatile, usable storage space than any other type of trailer Garage space can be used as a "porch" for festivals and other outdoor events Heavier toys can severely affect balance and handling when towing Can require a special tow vehicle, depending on what you are planning to haul Though not technically RV "trailers," truck campers are one alternative for buyers seeking a non-drivable RV. Because they slot neatly into the bed of a pickup truck, they are among the most compact RV models. That smaller size, however, also makes for significantly smaller living quarters that are usually only suitable for two to three people. In-bed design eliminates the need for traditional "towing" Less of an impact on fuel economy than a towable trailer Allows for more extreme offroading or overlanding opportunities Some purpose-built models fit perfectly inside factory pickup beds like the Toyota Tacoma Height can make it difficult for children and those with mobility issues to get in Semi-permanent installation can be a pain to remove Often as expensive as a traditional travel trailer Most first-time RV buyers can only guess how they will use their first travel trailer. The only way to know for sure is to spend time traveling in and living with it, which is why your first RV probably wo not be your last. Recreational trailer owners notoriously joke about how many models they had to go through before finding "The One." Once you've narrowed down your search, consider renting each RV model in your shortlist. Sites like Outdoorsy make it possible to rent the exact travel trailer you are shopping, right down to the size and year. So, you can take your significant other, family, friends, and pets along for a weekend away to be sure the trailer you are shopping for is the right one for you. The 11 Best Jamie Foxx Movies You Should Watch Now The 7 Best Hatchets for Your Outdoor Needs, From Camping to Survival A List of Road Trip Essentials You Should Never Journey Without The 6 Best Knives Every Man Should Own in 2021

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