This particular bit of news is very local, but the issue it addresses is universal, and perhaps especially relevant to those of us with lives that may involve the ownership of cars and related machines. It’s about a guy in Schaumburg, Illinois, and his 25-foot trailer. Also, how much his neighbors hate his trailer.
I'm not exactly sure what black machinations cause these things to happen, but in the past few days I've had ton of people talk to me about this amazing video. We've actually written about it years ago, but for whatever reason, the collective conscious is thinking about roof-mounted small-car campers. Why fight it?
If you occasionally need to move a ton of small things (or just one very large thing) there are numerous companies who will rent you a trailer. But how can you make sure you won't screw up? I went to U-Haul's test facility in Arizona to learn both the right and wrong way to tow a U-small trailer.
Everyone knows you can do a burnout in a 1,100 horsepower twin turbo Chevy. But can you do a burnout in a 1,100 horsepower twin turbo Chevy pulling a trailer?
Whether you're cruising on land, or cruising on the water, inevitably you're going to want a yacht. Luckily, Airstream's got you covered with their new Land Yacht.
It's one thing to jump your car into the air. It's another thing to jump a car through a trailer home.
Other than a few notable exceptions, racing movies are pretty much all total crap. Sylvester Stallone's Driven actually made me stop and reconsider all my life choices. But Ron Howard is coming to the rescue with RUSH, and the trailer is simply amazing.
The standard way to transport a cylinder of cooking gas in the second or third worlds is to balance it on the top tube of a bicycle frame while pedaling. There is now a better way, courtesy of an unknown Hungarian inventor, who has created a bicycle trailer for the job in his unknown shed. The trailer is on sale for…
The guards on tractor-trailers designed to stop the back of a truck full of 20-gallon mayonnaise drums from decapitating you in a rear-end collision are often worthless even in crashes as slow as 35 mph, according to insurance industry tests.