Tow bars can be extremely convenient, depending on your vehicle type and what you're towing. Learn about all of the different types of tow bars and how they're mounted to ensure that you're towing in the simplest fashion possible.
How Drop Hitch Receivers Work
How Hitch Hooks and Anchors Work
How Hitch Jacks Work
How Fifth Wheel Safety Systems Work
How Towing Monitoring Systems Work
How Trailer Wiring Works
How Trailer Spindles Work
10 Most Popular Towing Accessories -- and Why
How Axle Spring Seats Work
How Hitch Covers Work
How Fifth Wheel Hitches Work
How Front-mount Receivers Work
You're finally heading out on that long-awaited vacation. You've got your RV and your car packed up. All you need is your rigid A-frame tow bar to connect the two, and you're ready to go.
The problem a lot of RV owners have is when they get off the open road and into a more populated area. That's why many enthusiasts tow an extra car behind their RV, and they're hitching them up with self-aligning car-mounted tow bars.
There are several examples of drawbar pull in front of us each day -- you just need to know what you're looking for in order to spot it. But what exactly is drawbar pull, anyway?