Stay safe while towing a load
By | Last updated: November 8, 2021
Best Weight Distribution Hitches

If you have only been towing a trailer with your truck or SUV for a short time, you may not have ever experienced the drama of a severe trailer sway situation. This is especially true if you only tow a small trailer which is dramatically lighter than your truck or SUV, but if you pull anything larger – such as a car trailer, a horse trailer or a large boat – you may be familiar with the dangers of pulling heavier loads. When you pull a trailer that is closer to the weight of your tow vehicle, you can run into issues with both braking and steering, as well as the dreaded trailer sway when driving in a straight line Fortunately, all of these troublesome situations can be avoided with any of the best weight distribution hitch choices on the market today.

The best weight distribution hitches help to keep the trailer lined up with your truck or SUV, which improves the level of driver control in just about every driving situation. These relatively simple hitch assemblies help to keep the trailer more stable when steering or braking, while also preventing trailer sway at higher speeds.

Really, if you pull a larger trailer with any frequency, there is simply no reason to not have a weight distribution hitch, as they only make the towing experience safer for everyone on the road. The hard part may be picking the right hitch for your applications, so to help out, we have put together a list of the 10 best weight distribution hitch options on sale today.

Lead photo by Mino Surkala/

1. Editor’s Choice: Equal-i-zer 4-point Sway Control Hitch

The best weight distribution hitch on the market today is the Equal-i-zer 4-point Sway Control Hitch. This is not the most intricate weight distribution hitch that you can get, but that is one of the reasons why it is our favorite. It offers incredible protection against trailer sway and other unwanted trailer motion without extensive adjustments.

This weight distribution hitch Equal-i-zer features the brand’s 4-point control system while most of the competitors have a 3-point system. This is achieved by the unique ball mount, which has a two-tiered mounting design. That protects against any violent up and down movement by the front of the trailer while the spring bars running from the hitch ball mount to the mounting points on the trailer protects against trailer sway without any additional components. The lack of an additional sway control component makes it much easier to backing up or in tight turning situations, so in just about every way, this unit is more user friendly.

The graduated brackets of the Equal-i-zer 4-point Sway Control Hitch for the trailer make mounting and adjusting a breeze, while steel construction makes the entire system very durable. Everything needed for installation is included with the kit, but you will need to provide hitch ball. The included shank allows up to three inches of drop or seven inches of rise and this particular model of the Equal-i-zer 4-point has a 12,000-pound towing limit and a 1,200-pound maximum tongue weight rating.

The only downside is the cost, as the best weight distribution hitch is also one of the most expensive on the market, with prices in the $800 range.

Pros/Great sway protection without extra components, superior protection against trailer dive, simple to install and adjust, works with surge brakes
Cons/The most expensive hitch on our list

2. Best Sway Control: EAZ LIFT 48059 1,200 lbs Elite Kit

If your key concern is mitigating trailer sway, the EAZ LIFT 48059 1,200 lbs Elite Kit is the best weight distribution hitch for you. This hitch setup comes with an adjustable trailer sway control sliding arm that connects to both the tow vehicle and the trailer with an extra set of hitch balls. The sway control arm has a pair of adjustments which allow you to fine tune the amount of movement allowed by the hitch assembly while the rest of the assembly helps to control any side-to-side motion that occurs during the drive.

The EAZ LIFT 48059 1,200 lbs Elite Kit features a pair of bent bars which connect to the adjustable ball mount. Those bars connect to the trailer brackets with a set of chains and a simple latch system with an all-steel construction. The chains also make for easy fitment and adjustment of the trailer-end of the system. This system is easily disconnected when not needed and, unlike some systems, the EAZ LIFT kit isn’t noisy when in action. The adjustable hitch comes with all of the hardware needed, including the hitch ball, while the adjustable shank allows for 2.5 inches of drop and 5.5 inches of rise. Best of all, this kit has a 12,000-pound towing limit and a 1,200-pound maximum tongue weight rating, so it will work with most common car, livestock and equipment trailers.

Pros/Advanced trailer sway control, easy installation and removal, quiet function, mid-range pricing
Cons/Less overall hitch height range, more mounting steps than a system without the advance sway arm

3. Easiest to Store - Andersen Hitches No-Sway Weight Distribution Hitch

One of the biggest issues with the best weight distribution hitches is that they are heavy, making them hard to install or remove on your own and harder to stow when not in use. The Andersen Hitches No-Sway Weight Distribution Hitch solves that problem better than any other option, thanks to the chain-based design. Unlike most other hitch assemblies, which have metal bars or tubes which provide the extra support of the trailer weight, this Andersen Hitches unit uses chains and a far more compact hitch ball and mounting design. The chains and smaller ball mount make this kit much lighter than the competitors, but it does so without compromising function.

The chains of the Andersen Hitches No-Sway Weight Distribution Hitch connect to the trailer by means of a set of one-piece brackets that integrate the chain mounts and on the vehicle end, the chains connect to a plate that mounts to the bottom of the unique ball mounting unit. When you don’t need the weight distributing aspect of this system, you just pull the pin from the bottom of the hitch mount on the vehicle and you are left with a normal functioning hitch setup. This hitch setup is available with two different shanks, offering either a 4- or 8-inch drop or rise, so you will want to make sure you buy the right unit. If you drive a high-riding truck or SUV, you will want the 8-inch drop option. This kit offers a 1,400-pound maximum tongue weight and overall towing capacity of 14,000 pounds.

The only real downside is that this kit costs north of $600, so while it offers excellent trailer control and it is easier to handle due to the lightweight construction, it is one of the costlier options on our list.

Pros/Lightweight, easy to install, quiet function, can be used without the weight distribution components
Cons/One of the more expensive options, you cannot change the ball

4. Best Budget Pick - Husky 31423 Round Bar Weight Distribution Hitch

There are many options when you are shopping for the best weight distribution hitch for your needs, but if you are looking to save money, the Husky 31423 Round Bar Weight Distribution Hitch is a great choice. This kit retails for a fraction of some of the others on this list. Realistically, if you tow often, it makes sense to spend more on the best hitch on the market, but for those who will only use a weight distribution hitch once in a while, this Husky kit will do the job.

The Husky 31423 Round Bar Weight Distribution Hitch has a very traditional design, with trailer brackets that clamp down over the frame rails and a swiveling latch assembly, which connects to short chains for easy adjustment. The chains are attached to a set of round spring bars that extend up to the hitch mount, which features a two-tier mounting design on the shank, leading to better control of the trailer during braking and cornering. Also, if you want to accessorize your hitch assembly, you can buy an adjustable Husky sway control arm that will work with this kit.

This inexpensive Husky weight distribution hitch offers up to 2 3/8 inches of drop and 5 5/8 inches of rise, with a maximum tongue weight of 1,200 pounds and a maximum towing capacity of 12,000 pounds.

Pros/One of the least expensive options, simple design, easy installation, hitch mount offers extra support against diving, coated in corrosion resistant polyester
Cons/Doesn’t come with the ball

5. Husky 32218 Center Line TS

If you are a fan of the Husky brand, but you want a weight distribution hitch that offers better sway control than our Best Budget Pick, the 32218 Center Line TS hitch is a great option. It is absolutely nothing like the Husky hitch mentioned above, taking a higher tech approach to controlling trailer sway and diving while braking. It costs more than the Husky 31423, but it is still on the lower end of the price scale for this list.

The Husky 32218 Center Line TS kit begins with a set of trailer brackets that have graduated arms extending down to the spring bars, allowing for quick and easy height adjustment on the trailer side. The spring bars rest in guide brackets at the bottom of the arms and extend up to the vehicle where they mount into a uniquely shaped ball hitch mount. Rather than a flat surface with the ball mounted at a 90-degree angle relative to the mounting surface, the ball of the Husky 32218 kit is on an elevated pedestal. The mounting plate is angled downward, creating a smooth flow from the hitch mount down to the spring bars. There is also a second plate below the spring bar bolt, adding an extra point of contact and better control against trailing diving and swaying.

This kit comes with an all-in-one tool that makes it easy to install or remove the weight distribution hitch, or to make adjustments to the height of the spring bars. The Husky 32218 Center Line TS kit has a maximum tongue weight of 1,200 pounds and can handle a trailer load of up to 12,000 pounds.

Pros/Great sway and dive control without additional components, heavy duty hitch mount, quieter function, inexpensive
Cons/Installation alone can be difficult due to the weight

6. Fastway e2 92-00-1200 Trunnion Weight Distribution Hitch

If you feel that the best weight distribution hitch for you is a sturdy trunnion style unit, the Fastway e2 is one that you should check out. It is one of the pricier hitches on our list, but it is also one of the heavier duty units, with beefier components from front to rear. This allows for better control during braking and cornering, removing the need for additional sway control components while the heavy duty construction will provide years of service.

The Fastway e2 92-00-1200 Trunnion Weight Distribution Hitch clamps onto the trailer with a set of rigid, graduated brackets that allow you to easily raise or lower the contact point for the trunnion bars. The bars connect to the ball hitch mount with a pair of thick plates that connect to the shank. The top plate serves as the ball mount location while the lower plate provides extra supporting against trailing diving or swaying. When coupled with the sliding trunnion bars, the Fastway e2 prevents violent trailer sway without any additional components or add-ons. More importantly, the compact design doesn’t reduce ground clearance and the lack of chains makes it easy to install or remove in a hurry.

The Fastway e2 92-00-1200 is rated for a tongue weight of 1,200 pounds and a maximum trailer weight of 12,000 pounds.

Pros/Excellent trailer control when braking or turning, heavy duty construction, does not impede turning
Cons/One of the more expensive units on the list, the heavy duty hitch mount is heavy

7. CURT 17063 Round Bar Weight Distribution Hitch

If you are shopping on a tight budget for the best weight distribution hitches for your needs and adjustable trailer sway control is a key concern, the CURT 17063 Round Bar Weight Distribution Hitch is likely your best choice. This hitch kit comes with all of the normal features of other weight distribution hitches, but it also comes with a sway control arm with fine tuning adjustments to the amount of side-to-side trailer movement allowed.

While many weight distribution hitches on the market today offer excellent sway control without any additional components that are designed specifically to prevent trailer sway, you might be a driver who really wants that extra protection. Say that you spend lots of time pulling a loaded car trailer through an area with high winds. Having a component that allows you to fine tune the sway control adds safety and peace of mind. The problem is that many hitches which come with sway control components come with a hefty price tag. The CURT 17063 kit includes a sway control arm and all of the other components needed for a price in the mid-$300 range.

The CURT 17063 Round Bar Weight Distribution Hitch kit uses a traditional clamp-over style mount on the trailer side, with swiveling fasteners for the adjustable chains. The chains connect to spring bars which travel up to the hitch mount, where they are connected to the hitch by means of lubricated pivot points. This allows you to keep the spring bar movement points well lubricated with a pair or normal grease fittings, cutting down on both noise and wear-and-tear. The spring bar pivot points also create a two-point mounting system for the hitch ball, making the entire system stronger and allowing more even weight distribution.

Finally, the sway control arm attaches to the side of the basic assembly with a set of smaller hitch balls – one on the hitch mount and the other on the trailer. All hardware needed for installation and use is included. This CURT hitch has a maximum tongue weight of 1,400 pounds and a maximum towing capacity of 14,000 pounds.

Pros/Adjustable trailer sway control, pivot points designed to be lubricated for quieter function, one of the strongest options, inexpensive
Cons/It is on the heavier side so one-person installation can be tricky, more components to install and adjust

8. Blue Ox BXW1500 SWAYPRO Weight Distributing Hitch

If you are regularly towing heavy loads that reach 15,000 pounds, the Blue Ox BXW1500 SWAYPRO is likely the best weight distributing hitch for your needs. This is the strongest hitch on our list, with a 1,500-pound maximum tongue weight and the ability to handle a 15,000-pound trailer, keeping it in-line when cruising down the highway or when making a hard stop.

On the trailer side, the Blue Ox BXW1500 SWAYPRO weight distributing hitch has very beefy, heavy duty brackets that clamp onto the trailer frame while a simple pin system allows you to adjust the length and tension on the chains. Those chains connect to a pair of spring bars that curve up into the bottom of the two-tier ball hitch mounting point, with the bushing end of the bars sandwiched between a pair of steel plates. This allows great control against diving under braking, trailer sway in high winds and even jackknifing when making a tight turn.

The only real downside to the Blue Ox BXW1500 SWAYPRO weight distributing hitch is the cost, as this unit is one of the more expensive options on our list. However, it has a higher maximum load capacity than any other hitch discussed here and it does cost less than some hitches that can do less.

Pros/15,000-pound towing capacity – the strongest on the list, heavy duty mounting and hitch construction, great sway controlling
Cons/One of the more expensive items on the list, heavy duty construction makes single-person install or remove difficult

9. Reese Pro 49903 Round Bar Weight Distribution Kit with Sway Control

If you use your weight distribution hitch on a variety of different vehicles and trailers, and you are concerned about longevity and you would like to keep your costs down, the Reese Pro 49903 Round Bar Weight Distribution Kit with Sway Control is your best option. This kit comes with both a hitch shank and trailer brackets that have graduated adjustment points, so this hitch will work on a wide variety of trailers and making those adjustments from one vehicle to the next is simple. Also, this kit has lubrication points where the spring bars connect to the hitch mount, helping to reduce wear-and-tear and unwanted noise.

The Reese Pro 49903 Round Bar Weight Distribution Kit with Sway Control has graduated brackets that clamp onto the trailer frame, allowing for easy height adjustment of the sliding end of the spring bars. There are no chains, as these bars move in a channel of sorts, preventing sway. Those bars travel up to the hitch mounting area, where they connect in a pivot point which is mounted in two pieces of steel. The upper steel plate holds the hitch ball while the lower provides added support for improved control against trailer dive while braking.

Lubrication points on each side cut down on noise while also preventing excessive wear to the internal moving parts. The shank also offers a graduated adjustment system, so you can make fine tuning adjustments on both ends of this system, which is ideal for anyone who pulls different trailers with different vehicles.

The pricing for the Reese Pro 49903 Round Bar Weight Distribution Kit with Sway Control is right in the middle as far as our list goes, which is impressive for a kit of this level. The maximum tongue weight is 1,000 pounds and the maximum towing capacity is 11,500 pounds.

Pros/Graduated adjustments on both ends of the system, grease points for less noise and improved longevity, sturdy hitch mount helps to provide added support and control, mid-range pricing
Cons/Slightly lower tongue and load ratings

10. Ultra Fab 35-946225 Weight Distribution Hitch

If you want to spend the least amount of money possible on the best weight distribution hitch for your needs, and your needs include pulling a trailer with a tongue weight below 750 pounds, the Ultra Fab 35-946225 Weight Distribution Hitch is the one for you. However, while it costs less, it is still a solid option if you pull a lighter trailer.

This Ultra Fab distribution hitch kit connects to the trailer with a traditional clamp-over style bracket that contains the swivel style connection for the adjustable chains. Those chains are connected to tapered spring bars which join the hitch mount assembly on the tow vehicle with pivot points that can be lubricated for improved longevity and less noise during operation. The hitch mount bolts to the shank with an array of positions, allowing you to level the hitch at the vehicle as well as at the trailer.

Finally, this Ultra Fab weight distribution hitch can be combined with an adjustable sway control arm, as the ball hitch mount has additional, pre-drilled holes for the sway control ball as well.

Pros/The lowest price we could find, simple design and installation, can be used with a sway control arm, can be lubricated
Cons/Not a well-known brand, less availability than the others on the list

Why Do You Need a Weight Distribution Hitch?

A standard hitch connection on your truck or SUV relies on a single-point design, with the coupler on the front of the trailer locking down onto the hitch ball on the back of your vehicle. This allows the trailer to pivot freely behind the vehicle, which is great for many situations, but when you get into pulling a heavier trailer, the standard hitch setup becomes problematic. With a heavy load under braking, the trailer can dive, causing the rear end of the truck to push down while the front end lifts up a bit. This can cause reduced contact with the road and the front tires, leading to decreased braking capabilities. When braking while cornering, your truck may understeer as well as struggle to slow down.

The worst case scenario with the traditional single-point connection is when you are driving at speeds and the trailer begins to sway. This can be caused by a sudden gust of wind or another vehicle passing at speed. Once the trailer begins to sway, incorrect attempts to stop the swaying can actually worsen the issue and when the sway becomes severe enough, it can cause the tow vehicle to spin out of control.

All of these problems can be prevented with one of the best weight distribution hitches on the market today.

How a Weight Distribution Hitch Works

The best weight distribution hitch options start with the basic ball-and-coupler hitch connection, but there is also a pair of bars that extend from the front of the trailer to the rear of your truck or SUV. These bars attach to the tow vehicle near the hitch ball, pivoting to allow movement on the front. On the trailer side, the bar is attached to the trailer with a pair of chains or brackets that provide adjustable levels of tension.

With the weight distribution hitch in place, your truck and trailer are connected at three or more points rather than just one, helping to prevent the trailer from diving under braking or from swaying at highway speeds.

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19 Comments on “The Best Weight Distributing Hitch Options for Your Truck or SUV...”

  • avatar

    WD shouldn’t be used on crossovers unless the mfg says it’s OK. The unibody construction may not be able to handle the stresses that a tensioned WD system can generate. And by ‘not be able to handle’ I mean that it’s possible for welds to break. On those vehicles, a friction anti-sway device is a good alternative to prevent trailer sway.

    • 0 avatar

      Are people really using CUVs to tow things heavy enough that WD is needed? Not many are rated over 5000 lbs.

      • 0 avatar

        No, most crossovers tow-ratings top out at 5000# or a bit more. But it’s not like sway is only a potential problem if the trailer is over 5K — it can be an issue with smaller trailers too. A lot of the trailers in these videos are pretty small:

        Also, at close to the 500# max tongue weight, some of these CUVs will squat quite a lot. Without WD, something like air-suspension or upgraded springs may be needed.

  • avatar
    CKNSLS Sierra SLT

    Here where I am located in the Intermountain West I have seen many jump in to the travel trailer thing without buying a WD hitch for a 30 foot trailer-and just using a ball hitch to tow-this is a recipe for disaster. Many are unfamiliar with how a WD hitch works-it uses fulcrum principles to distribute the tongue weight of the travel trailer between the axle of BOTH the tow vehicle and the trailer. The front of the tow vehicle should be within 1″ of what it was before you hooked up your trailer if it is “PROPERLY ADJUSTED”.

    • 0 avatar

      “Many are unfamiliar with how a WD hitch works”

      Here is a video complete with (potentially counterintuitive) numbers:

      • 0 avatar
        CKNSLS Sierra SLT

        I like the nifty gauge on the hitch in the video. However-I don’t know the price point of the hitch in the video-a tape measure works just as well. Equalizer Hitch Company states the front of the vehicle should be within one inch of what it was prior. Either way-we are not talking about a whole lot of weight difference. Also-it should be mentioned that some trucks are an anomaly and still will “squat” a small amount no matter what/how the WD hitch is adjusted.

        • 0 avatar

          @CKNSLS, I have heard of Weight Distribution Hitches but have never been clear on exactly how they work. That video (and 30 seconds of another 15 minute one) was helpful to me and I thought it might be interesting to other people.

          I’m not advocating any system and no one should take my advice about towing.

          [My advice on towing boats: Leave the boat in the water. My advice on towing campers: Learn to love cheap hotels (and tents). My advice on towing Trailers Which Carry Stuff: a) get paid b) secure your load c) tow when I’m not around.]

  • avatar

    I have the Eaz Lift with an external adjustable sway bar. The setup looks pretty much like the Curt hitch picture, although the sway bar is mounted on the passenger side on mine instead of the driver’s side.

    The Eaz Lift sway bar comes with a handle you spin to lock it down after installing it on the mini hitch balls. The idiot tech at Camping World told me you tighten or loosen the handle to adjust for sway. Not true, and the actual instructions are written right on the sway bar. You tighten the handle all of the way, and there’s a bolt on the bar that you tighten or loosen to adjust for sway. It’s recommended you remove the sway bar before backing.

    The WD bars are very easy to install and remove, but the idiot Camping World tech told me to set the lift chains at half length, but neglected to tell me that that’s only for a brand new unloaded camper.

    Intructions for both the trailer brake controller they installed and the WD hitch were only available online.

    Needless to say, the first trip towing was fairly dangerous and frightening until I could stop, download the instructions, and find a level spot to install the WD hitch bars properly. I ended up raising the bars alamost three inches from the original configuration.

    I have a 21 ft camper with very little inside storage. Storing the WD bars and giant hitch take up a lot of space, and since I keep everything well lubricated the greasy parts would dirty up other storage items like camp chairs.

    Once everything was installed correctly, my 2012 Yukon Denali with a 6.2 liter tows like a dream. Plenty of passing power, almost no sway when being passed by 18-wheelers, and the truck runs nearly level even though the rear suspension rides on self-leveling General Motors air pressure.

  • avatar
    Dave M.

    Remember the old days when TTAC was actually about car news and not FB marketplace? Pepperidge Farms remembers…..

  • avatar

    I didn’t know there was a text limit. Storing the WD bars and hitch are a bit of a pain in mine not only due to limited space but the lubricated parts will make greasy any items like camp chairs stored next to them.

    My 2012 Yukon Denali with a 6.2 liter tows like a dream now that it’s set up properly. Plenty of passing power and very little sway when being passed by 18-wheelers.

  • avatar
    DC Bruce

    I’m not sure of the author’s qualifications to write any of this, much less the basis for his comments about how well each of these does (or doesn’t) work. For starters, weight distribution and anti-sway are two different hitch functions. Weight distribution transfers some of the weight placed on the rear axle of the tow vehicle to the front axle and to the trailer axel(s). Many travel trailers (e.g. Airstreams) place up to 1000 lbs. on the hitch. The principal reason for weight distribution is to restore some weight to the TV front axle, because it is the steering axle. Otherwise, in slippery conditions, steering control may be lost as gross understeer sets in. Sway control is to limit the tendency of the trailer to wag back and forth, like a dog’s tail, potentially causing the driver to lose control. This article omits the two best W/D hitches out there (probably because they’re sold factory direct and not through stores): ProPride and Hensley. These two brands differ from all of the others in the article in that they don’t depend on friction to dampen trailer sway. Rather, they use clever geometry to lock the trailer behind the TV when the trailer wants to turn (i.e. sway) while allowing the TV to turn and pull the trailer behind it. They are expensive but well worth it. Having about 100K miles’ experience towing an Airstream behind my truck for the past 6 years, I can tell you that they work. The others? Maybe. . .

    • 0 avatar
      CKNSLS Sierra SLT

      DC Bruce-
      While you are correct Pro Pride and Hensley were omitted-the reason(s) are also they are so dang expensive you see very, very few at campgrounds. I have tens of thousands of miles of towing as well-I can tell you the Equalizer Hitch works well at the fraction of the price of the two you mentioned. And I have towed in various conditions-as I’m sure you have. Otherwise-your post is spot on regarding why a WD hitch/Anti sway is needed. BTW-in almost all cases a WD hitch also has sway control components-that’s why they are usually included together.

      • 0 avatar

        ProPrides are expensive, but substantially more ultimately reliable than friction hitches. I suspect that’s what Bruce meant by “maybe.” I’m sure there are users with good experiences with the others too, though.

        That being said, while clever, even The ProPrides and Hensleys, are a sad, distant seconds, compared to just upsizing the tow vehicle. And when trailer needs get too big for that, to get a 5th wheel (or gooseneck) trailer. Clever is neat, but is a lot more cumbersome that just brute force.

        Screw the nonsense about HDs only being for looking macho unless you are towing 10K+ lbs trailers. The sheer hassle of faffing with WD hitches, and the binding they cause over uneven terrain, and the concerns that someone will steal your expensive wonder, or sue you for busting their knee banging into it in a parking lot, is worth getting a proper tow truck to avoid. Just dropping the trailer on the ball, and heading on down the highway: Priceless….. :)

        • 0 avatar
          DC Bruce

          No doubt the 5th wheel is the easiest solution. But those size trailers (30’+) are kept out of a lot of places I wanted to go. So, my wife and I sized our trailer to be as big as we could get while still having access to campgrounds in national parks which, for the most part, are very 5th wheel unfriendly. We test drove 3/4 tons when selecting a tow vehicle. They make very poor daily drivers as compared to half tons. Given the price of our Airstream, the cost of the ProPride hitch was small. Once you learn to use the hitch, hitching up is a one-person operation with a backup camera, even on uneven terrain.

          Not sure how someone would steal my hitch. Removing it from the trailer is a time-consuming job, and the part on the truck is padlocked in. When not in use, that part stays in my garage so I don’t spear someone while reversing.

        • 0 avatar

          As someone whose personal experiences with towing could be counted on a sloth’s toes, this is a very interesting discussion (completely serious right now).

  • avatar

    Is this from Amazon?

    I wouldn’t trust random Chinese crap for a lot of things, but certainly, something which is supposed to allow me to use a properly-equipped vehicle to tow something large behind it without aforementioned cheap Chinese hitch breaking into a zillion pieces under stress at 70mph would rank up there!

    • 0 avatar
      CKNSLS Sierra SLT


      Sometimes before you spout off you should do a little research. Your ignorance says you don’t tow anything. The Equalizer Hitch is made in Utah. The others I’m not sure about. But if you don’t tow-stay off threads about subjects that you know nothing about.

  • avatar

    I have the Husky on my Tacoma, and there is no sway. I like it so far.

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