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Simple to use and operate

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Introducing “The Standard” – our 6×12 brand new double axle grooming trailer, built with rugged durability to handle extra weight. This spacious trailer features large windows, offering pets a glimpse of their surroundings and providing groomers with excellent ventilation. With a 7-foot interior height and a camper-style door, it’s designed for your convenience. Rest assured, it’s built to handle up to 7000 lbs and comes fully insulated in the walls, ceiling, and floor of the mechanical area. Explore the exceptional features of “The Standard” to elevate your grooming experience.

The Standard: 6×12 Brand new double axle trailer

Plenty tough and built for extra weight and durability. The large windows allow the pet to see his yard. This also gives you something other than a wall to look at, while adding great ventilation.

  • 6′ wide by 12′ long by 7′ interior height
  • Roof vent
  • Rated for 7000 lbs.
  • Trailer weight with conversion 3,500 lbs.
  • Camper style door
  • 2 huge venting windows
  • Generator Box
  • Fully Insulated walls, ceiling & floor of mechanical area

Trailer Tips

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Make sure your grooming trailer has brakes.

Thirty one states require brakes on at least one axle (2-wheel brakes) on trailers over 3000 lbs. GVW and 11 states require brakes on both axles (4-wheel brakes) on trailers over 3000 lbs. GVW. In addition, 3 of those states that require brakes on trailers over 3000 lbs., require 4 wheel brakes on trailers over 4,000 lbs. The remaining states that do not require brakes per se have regulations that require the ability to stop the combination without sway from a specified speed over a specified distance.

For those who are classified “commercial” (This requirement may be open to interpretation by the law officer) these regulations have been put into effect because having brakes on the trailer reduces the possibility of accidents, and makes hauling not only safer for you, but for other people on the road. Without brakes, the trailer will push against the tow vehicle every time you stop, and if there is a sway, the trailer can jackknife because there is nothing to control it.

Trailers come equipped with several different types of brakes, our trailers come with electric brakes, which are the most common type. When the brakes are adjusted properly, stepping on the tow vehicle brake pedal activates the trailer brakes just slightly after the tow vehicle brakes are activated. Because there is a control box located on the dashboard within reach of the driver, it is possible to activate the brakes from the driver’s seat without stepping on the brake pedal in the tow vehicle. If the trailer starts to sway out of control while you are driving, you can work the trailer brakes by hand and gain control of the trailer without braking your vehicle.

Those who believe that brakes are not necessary for a grooming trailer are asking for trouble. Besides increasing the chance of an accident, there are fines for driving with illegal equipment. Even if you never get stopped and checked, if you have an accident, your liability will be increased and you may be held at fault for the accident. You or other drivers on the road may be injured or killed. It’s just like wearing a seatbelt You may think you don’t need it until its too late!


How To Back Up A Trailer:

Backing A Trailer
It’s easy going forward with a trailer since the trailer just follows along. It can be almost as easy to back up a trailer with a little practice and some patience. At $20,000 to $40,000 more to buy a van that is the price you pay if you decide you don’t want to learn it.

First step
The first step for anyone learning to back a trailer is to learn to back in a straight line. When you go forward, you steer by moving the top of the steering wheel towards the direction you want to go. When you go backwards, you steer by moving the bottom of the steering wheel towards the direction you want to go.

Practice backing in a straight line at a time and place where you will have no obstructions, people, or traffic to worry about. Move very slowly.

The pivot point
The key to why a trailer can seem to have a mind of its own when backing is the location of the pivot point. Look at your tow vehicle and trailer from the side. Which is longer the tow vehicle or the trailer? It is easier to back a trailer using a vehicle with a short wheelbase. That way it takes a lot of distance and movement from the tow vehicle to move the trailer a smaller distance.

When you back a trailer, you are doing two things. The first is you are moving the pivot point to align the trailer to the direction you want it to travel. Second you are pushing the trailer back along the path you want it to go. This can be a bit tricky. That path you take will not be the most direct but will require planning the track back as you move the pivot point towards the desired orientation.

Binding/Jack Knifing
When backing in a tight turn, the driver must be careful not to bind the hitch. This happens when the angle between the trailer and the tow vehicle becomes so acute that they touch at some point other than at the hitch itself. The bumper may push on sway control devices.

The forces involved in pushing a trailer around can be quite large. A turn so tight as to have the tow vehicle and trailer touching at other than the hitch point can easily create damage to the front of the trailer or the back of the tow vehicle or anything in between.

Tow vehicle wheelbase considerations
A short wheelbase vehicle as, for instance, a Jeep Liberty, could pivot a single axle trailer without binding the hitch. A Suburban, with its longer wheelbase, could not do this and can make getting into real tight spots a bit more difficult.

Trailer Length
Longer trailers are easier to back because they respond to changes in orientation slower. Moving the hitch of a short trailer sideways will change its orientation much more than moving the hitch of a longer trailer sideways the same distance. When more change is required, you have more opportunity to see what is happening and make corrections

Additional Back Up Tips
* It’s easier to back up a trailer if steer with your hand on the bottom of the steering wheel. This way you don’t have to turn the wheel in the opposite direction you want the trailer to go.
*Small movements on the steering wheel can cause large movements of the trailer
* While backing a trailer, if you can see more of the side of the trailer than the front you are in danger of jackknifing.
*When space gets tight and crowded and the need for maneuvering high, getting out for a walk around to site the situation can also help relieve stress.
*If you are attempting to back into a driveway and vehicles are behind you: first take a breath and second take your time. You will get it right the first time and you will give them a chance to get your phone number for a future appointment.

How to back up a trailer video
Listen very closely, he knows what he is talking about!
Coming soon, one in English, check back.

See how easy it is to back up a trailer: Volkswagen trailer assist: