Enable more opportunity to stop. While towing something, the heaviness of the trailer is added to the aggregate weight of the truck. This implies it will take more time to stop. Begin braking sooner than you would regularly and keep away from hard stops.
Check trailer tallness. At the point when hitched together, both your truck and trailer ought to be about parallel to the ground. Try not to over-burden the hitch.
Check your trailer lights. With a trailer behind your truck, your taillights will probably be darkened. Ensure the majority of your trailer lights are working, even in sunshine.
Assess your trailer. When you have everything snared, complete an exhaustive assessment of your hitch, trailer, and anything on it. Likewise, you should stop and check again after 1, 10, and 100 miles on the off chance that anything comes free while driving.
Bring along trailer parts. Much the same as an auto, a trailer can separate, as well. Bring along an extra tire and some other instruments expected to settle your trailer.