Interesting. They do seem to charge a premium on the "off road" version. Wonder if they are built accordingly or if it would be better to get a regular one and lift itWhen I was at a cruiser shop here in colorado called colorado Toyota specialists a customer asked to have a regular teardrop trailer lifted to handle mild offroad trails. They lifted it 4". Seemed like it would work well.
Mmm how long ago was this? has it held up well? itching to make another??designed and made
I'm itching reallllll bad to make a new one...I actually have a new design I've been working on for awhile. The current trailer is 7 years old, and has undergone considerable change since it's creation. If I go ahead and put this one up for sale it will expedite that process.Mmm how long ago was this? has it held up well? itching to make another??
Perhaps it my advancing years but the hard sided bed is appealing. I don't like the idea of running a roof rack on my 60 all the time. I like even less the idea of putting it and a RTT on and off. Was looking at an off road trailer with a RTT but those aren't cheap either. Again I like the idea of these the cost is a sticking point of course.
Sure I get that, however I have a 60 and it has a big ass for storage purposes. You can also put a roof rack on some of these trailers. I would rather that than on my 60 I think, if I needed extra storage. There are certainly advantages and disadvantages to both possibilitiesI would rather have a trailer with a roof top tent on it. Then you can store stuff in the trailer, and fold open the tent for a sleeping area. With the teardrop you just have your sleeping area and that's it. You could store stuff in it, but then you gotta unload it all to sleep in it.