Mobile RV Service Serving ALL of San Diego County
Bonsall, Boulder Creek, Campo, Carlsbad,Cardiff, Chula Vista,
Coronado, De Luz ,Del Mar, El Cajon, Encinitas, Escondido ,
Imperial Beach, Jamul, Julian,Jacumba, La Costa,,La Jolla,
Lakeside, La Mesa, Lemon Grove,Leucadia. Mission Beach, National City
Ocean Beach, Oceanside ,Pauma Valley, Pacific Beach, Pine ValleyPoint Loma
Poway ,Rancho Sante Fe, Ramona, San Diego, San Luis Rey
San Marcos, San Pasqual, Santee, Solana Beach,Spring Valley, Vista, Warner Springs
Also RV Expert offers Mobile RV Service and RV repair in most all
unincorporated Communities of San Diego County :
Alpine, Barrett, Bay Ho, Bay Park, Blossom Valley, Bonita, Bonsall, Borrego Springs,
Bostonia, Boulevard, Lodge, Camp Pendleton, Campo, Canebrake, Casa de Oro, Chula
Vista, Cuyamaca, Dulzura, Eucalyptus Hills, Fairbanks Ranch, Ramona, Fallbrook,
Fernbrook, Fletcher Hills, Flinn Springs, Granite Hills, Gautay, Harbison Canyon,Harmony
Grove, Hidden Meadows, Jacumba, Jamul, Julian, La Presa, Lake Morena, Lake San
Marcos, Lakeside, Lincoln Acres, Live Oaks Springs, Mount Laguna,National City, Normal
Heights, Miramar, Mira Mesa, Mission Beach, Ocean Beach, Pacific Beach, Pine Hills,
Pine Valley, Potrero, Rainbow, Ramona, Ranchita, Rancho San Diego, San Diego
Country Estates, Santa Ysabel ,Serra Mesa, Shelter Valley, Spring. Tecate, Tierra Del
Sol, Tierrasanta, Valley Center, Vallecitos. Mobile RV service for East County, North
County, North County coastal, South Bay San Diego metro Camp Pendleton.
RV Refrigerators repaired or replaced. Factory direct
RV Water Heaters. Replaced. repaired and serviced.
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manufactured by Dometic
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We service most of
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Serving San Diego County
1. Proper Tongue Weight
Set tongue weight to 10 to 15 percent of the trailer’s total weight for good stability. If the tow vehicle doesn’t have enough rear suspension spring rate to accept
this, get an equalizing hitch. The equalizing hitch will transfer some of the tongue weight forward to the front axle.
2. Safety Chains
Cross the safety chains under the hitch side-to-side, in an X pattern. If, for whatever reason, the hitch comes adrift, the trailer tongue will drop onto the chains
instead of onto the ground. And that will maximize your control and minimize the damage to you and your rig. Bonus: With the chains crossed, you can turn in a
tighter circle without them binding.
3. Tire Pressure
Check the tire pressures often. Run the tires at their maximum recommended pressure. They’ll run cooler, and you’ll consume less gas to boot.
Every time you pull over and stop on a long tow mission, do a walk-around inspection of the hitch, wiring and tires. Be sure the trailer harness connector and
breakaway cable are still connected. Check the nut on the bottom of the hitch ball, and make sure that the hitch pin and its hairpin are still holding the drawbar
on. You can probably skip checking the tire pressures at every pull-over, but a good thump of all four tires will let you know if one is low just by the sound. Now
check the tire and brake drum and wheel-bearing temperatures. A noncontact infrared thermometer gun is cool, and will keep your hands clean, but just using the
palm of your hand is fine. If one tire or bearing is noticeably hotter, you’ve got a problem.
No matter how tight you make the tiedowns for the load, they’ll loosen up as the suspension jiggles everything. Stop after 10 miles and retighten, even if that
means opening the door and crawling into an enclosed trailer.
Save fuel towing your RV trailer by dumping grey-, black-, and freshwater tanks before leaving on a trip, or before returning. Fill the freshwater tanks at or near
Save a bunch of walking back and forth between the cab and trailer when hooking up. Connect the trailer plug, then turn on the parking lamps and the four-way
flashers. Now all you need to do is walk to the back of the trailer once to see if the running lamps are on and the brake/turn-signal lamps are working.
As you start your tow trip, check electric brake function as soon as you can by sliding the brake controller lever over an inch or so. You should be able to feel the
trailer brakes actuate. I check to make sure all the trailer brake shoes are working by holding the brakes on partway on for 10 seconds or so, and then pulling
over and checking that they are all heating equally up with my IR thermometer.
Pack trailer bearings with the best synthetic wheel-bearing grease you can find, and do it annually. That goes double for boat trailers that are regularly immersed,
and double double for trailers that see a lot of saltwater.
10. Battery Charge
Trailers with electrical-operated brakes have a breakaway switch and a small 12-volt battery to actuate the trailer brakes if the hitch accidentally comes apart.
Check the state of charge of that battery regularly. Many trailers have no provision for charging this battery, so it has to be charged manually. I add a diode to
charge it from the trailer’s plus 12-volt circuit. Got a smaller trailer with no courtesy lights or 12-volt wiring? Run the diode from the brake-light circuit. It’ll charge
the battery a little every time you touch the brakes.
Have a safe and enjoyable trip in your RV.
RV awning tip.Always lower one side of
your awning during rain. The weight of
the water pooling up on your fabric can
collapse the metal roller tube