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The number one bolt accessory of trucks, cars, and suvs is a trailer hitch, which is used to tow just about everything. Other types of trailer hitches include gooseneck hitches and fifth wheel hitches. Receiver hitches are divided into classes (Class I, Class II, Class III, Class IV, and Class V). This aids in determining which would be best to meet any specific requirements for vehicle application. A strong enough trailer hitch should always be chosen to handle the maximum anticipated total weight of the load but shouldn't exceed the towing capacity of your vehicle. Referring to your vehicle's owner's manual will reveal the maximum towing and tongue weight limitations. Calculating the hitch [tongue] weight can also provide further assistance in selecting a proper hitch. This can be achieved by dividing the tongue load by the total trailer weight and then multiplying by 100, which should be between nine and eleven percent. The trailer tongue load should be kept within this range of the loaded trailer weight for trailer hitches, and twelve percent for an applied weight distribution feature.

A brake controller is a crucial accessory when in tow. Based on a set delay from the time the stoplight is activated, the brake controller activates the trailer brakes.