Horse Trailers Cleveland OH

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Horse Trailers. You will find informative articles about Horse Trailers, including "Trailer-Trip Tips". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Cleveland, OH that can help answer your questions about Horse Trailers.

Marshall Lincoln Mercury
(440) 449-1000
6180 Mafield Road
Mayfield Heights, OH
Ganley Lincoln Mercury
(440) 845-6000
6930 Pearl Road
Middleburg Heights, OH
Motorcars Acura
(440) 439-8400
18123 Rockside Rd
Bedford, OH
North Coast Lincoln - Mercury Inc.
(440) 951-0800
34343 Euclid Ave.
Willoughby, OH
Toyota Racing Develo
(216) 623-9834
1501 N Marginal Rd
Cleveland, OH
Boyland Acura
(216) 676-5400
13930 Brookpark Rd
Cleveland, OH
Frank Nero Lincoln - Mercury Inc
(440) 232-6440
310 Broadway Ave
Bedford, OH
Nick Mayer Lincoln - Mercury Inc.
(440) 835-3700
24400 Center Ridge Road
Westlake, OH
Ganley Lincoln Mercury Brunswick, Inc.
(330) 225-3700
1700 Pearl Road
Brunswick, OH
Motorcars Honda Downtown Service Center
(216) 566-1470
2011 Saint Clair Ave Ne
Cleveland, OH

Trailer-Trip Tips

The following expert tips will help you minimize trailering stresses.

1. To minimize breakdowns and the frustrations of getting lost, perform a thorough pre-trip trailer and tow-vehicle check, and plan your route carefully. Unloading by the side of the road is dangerous, so plan to either drive straight through, leaving the horses in the trailer during rest stops, or use a directory, such as that found at www.horsetrip.com , to find a "horse motel" where you can board overnight.

2. Put a six-inch layer of bedding on the trailer floor, using the same bedding in your horses' stalls. The bedding serves three purposes: It's something the horses are accustomed to, it provides a cushion for their feet and it absorbs urine.

3. If you use hauling boots or wraps, check them regularly to ensure they remain in place.

4. Tie each horse with a suitable trailer strap or rope that's just long enough for him to touch the bottom of the feedbag or manger and to drop his head below his withers, so he can clear his respiratory system. If your tie strap or rope doesn't have a quick-release panic snap, make sure that you can cut it with a knife in case of an emergency - and keep the knife where it's easily accessible.

5. If possible, transport your horses with others they know. Transporting horses unfamiliar with one another can lead to trouble and more stress for the animals.

6. Practice your driving skills, starting and stopping smoothly to reduce stress on the horses. Maintain extra space between you and the vehicle ahead, to decrease the odds of an accident during an emergency stop. Drive a little slower than usual and avoid sudden shifts in momentum. Some experts suggest you should drive as if you had a cup of hot coffee on the dashboard.

7. Keep the trailer ventilated. Horses are comfortable in temperatures between 30 and 75 degrees Fahrenheit. If you blanket horses, regularly check underneath for sweating. In summer months, avoid traveling during the hottest parts ...

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