Monday, September 28, 2015


Good morning!

This week we are featuring a 2015 Bravo Star enclosed landscape trailer for sale for $6,780. This trailer is a bumper pull and featured in white. It's 16′ long x 7′ wide x 6’1″ high. The Landscape package. It has torsion axles and HD ramp. Side door with a barlock. GVWR of 7,000 lbs. Trailer weight of 2,300 lbs. Come stop by our lot in Hyattstown, Maryland right off of Route-270 and see this one for yourself! Contact us at

Monday, September 21, 2015

5 Things To Do To Your Horse Trailer Before Winter

For all of our horse trailer customers, who like to hibernate during the winter, or don't travel down south, here is a great article from on five tips to prepare your horse trailer before winter hits! Enjoy and remember, if you need any trailer maintenance or tune-ups, come see us!

The Top 5 Things To Do To Your Horse Trailer Before Winter
By Tiffany Mead for

Doing some fall maintenance on your horse trailer can be one of the most cost-effective things a horse owner can do. “Many people have the misconception that with aluminum horse trailers there is no maintenance,” says Laurie Cerny, publisher of Horse Cent$ Magazine and “This couldn’t be farther from the truth.”

Cerny offers these five things to do to your horse trailer before winter:

1. Clean out your trailer: This means stripping out all of the bedding from the horse stalls and pulling up the mats and washing the floor. You also want to remove any hay and feed and clean out cracks and crevices (using an air compressor) where grain and hay may have fallen. Remove food items and other perishables (like fly sprays and grooming products) from your living quarters and tack room. Tack and show clothing should also be removed and stored indoors for the winter.

2. Stop any leaks: Leaks can affect the life of a horse trailer – more so with a steel trailer as water + metal equals rust. But, aluminum trailers will corrode where water leaks in and is allowed to pool for long periods of time.

3. Address rust: Rust should be removed by either sanding the area or wirebrushing. It then needs to be cleaned and painted with a rust-inhibitor paint. On steel trailers you want to pay particular attention to the frame – including where the sidewall meets the floor. Aluminum trailers also have steel parts – including the axles and the framework on the tongue (on a bumper pull), and the undercarriage on a gooseneck trailer.

4. Protect tires: Tires will go bad just from sitting and being exposed to the sun. If nothing else, at least put a coat of rubber protectant on your tires. Even better is to cover your tires. Dealers will even recommend moving your trailer at least once a month, or putting it up on blocks, to help prevent tires from flattening on the ground side.

5. Store trailer properly: The best place for a horse trailer isn’t always in your barn. Unless you are storing your trailer in a structure without animals and that has a cement floor, it will rust and corrode faster than if you leave it outside. Trailers can be effectively stored outside with the use of a trailer cover or tarp. It helps if you have a place that provides some protection – like alongside a building.

Also, make sure you are not parking your trailer under trees, as ice storms and other winter weather can cause limbs to break off and damage your trailer. Living quarters should also be winterized if the trailer is not being used over the winter.

Monday, September 14, 2015

Vehicle of the Week: 2014 Toyota Corolla LE

Good morning!

This week we are featuring a great 2014 Toyota Corolla LE in the Ash color priced at $14,950. This 4-Door Sedan has 33,354 miles on it and a 4-Cylinder, 1.800 liter engine and automatic transmission. This car is on our lot and ready for you! Visit to schedule your appointment to come out and see this car and get more information!

Tuesday, September 8, 2015

Check Now or Repair Later

Check Now or Repair Later
Attending to minor problems as they arise and scheduling yearly maintenance checks can save trailer owners time and money in the long run.

Article by Michael Mahaffey    Photos by Megan Parks

All over the country, barrel racers are hitting the highways. Most travelers will prepare their tack, horses and personal items for the long haul, but they overlook what is probably the most important piece of travel-related equipment—their trailer.
While it’s one of the largest, and seemingly most rugged, items you can own, horse trailers require tender loving care. In fact, neglecting your trailer’s maintenance now can cost you big bucks in the future.

To read the rest of this article and find out more information, click here: