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What kind of insurance do you need for a truck and trailer for a horse transportaion business?

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2005-10-12 14:49:09
2005-10-12 14:49:09

You need a commerical auotmobile policy to covere the vehicle and trailer. Additionally, you will need a General Liability policy that coveres "other peoples goods and property" to cover the horses.

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As long as you are pulling a trailer (like a boat trailer or horse trailer), and it is hitched to an insured vehicle, as a rule you aren't required to carry extra coverage. If it's an RV motorized trailer, then you need coverage just like any vehicle.

A horse trailer can range in price from $2,000 for a used two horse bumper pull to $45,000 or more for a gooseneck trailer with living quarters and room for the horses.

the average horse trailer costs between £2000 - £4000

I would have to say no. I have a tractor that is insured the only thing that is insured is just that the tractor (fire theft etc). Although You can get your trailer insured just as you can an ATV horse trailer car truck if you had a policy for it. your tractor insurance will not help with the trailer.

It is important to load your horse in a trailer because the horse could hurt himself or someone else.

A horse box or horse trailer.

You can pull a horse trailer as soon as u get your drivers license, in maryland

go to the horse's stall, hit the button with the arrows and click the trailer.

no you have to be over 25 to drive a horse lorry or a 4x4 pulling a trailer your not allowed to drive at 16 let alone drive a horse trailer!

You probably do. You will most likely need liability insurance to which can be expensive.

Good places to look if one wants to buy a used horse trailer are the websites EquiSpirit, Used Horse Trailer and Query Horse. These websites provide several buying options for used horse trailers.

The average cost of a horse trailer rental can span from $120 to $1500 per month, depending on the size of the trailer and the transportation. However, you should contact your local horse trailer dealer for the most accurate pricing.

You can transport your horse in a horse trailer

There are many different ways to load a horse onto the trailer. You can either get a horse onto a trailer by force or bribery (which often doesn't work) or you can actually train the horse to go into the trailer. One way, perhaps the most common way, to train a horse to go into a trailer is to work the horse outside the trailer and let him rest inside it. You may have to start with just letting him rest near the trailer, but eventually the horse will get the picture. Another way is to use reverse physicolgy kind of. The idea of this is to lead the horse up to the trailer, and when the horse reaches a point where he subtly tells you he doesn't want to go any further, you back him up, kind of saying "We can go close to the trailer, but we can't go in" and sooner or later, the horse will want to get in the trailer. This works best with very curious horses, and you must be very observant so that you can back up the horse before going past his comfort zone. The first version is your best bet, but every horse is different and some do better with version 2.

A horse box is the English name for a horse float ( a trailer in which a horse rides when they are travelling.)

They are the holes in the top of the horse trailer.

You'll need a truck that's heavy enough to pull the trailer, equipped with a trailer ball hitch to attach the trailer. You also need to make sure the horse trailer has operating turn signal and brake lights.

There are many different ways to load a horse onto the trailer. You can either get a horse onto a trailer by force or bribery (which often doesn't work) or you can actually train the horse to go into the trailer. One way, perhaps the most common way, to train a horse to go into a trailer is to work the horse outside the trailer and let him rest inside it. You may have to start with just letting him rest near the trailer, but eventually the horse will get the picture. Another way is to use reverse physicolgy kind of. The idea of this is to lead the horse up to the trailer, and when the horse reaches a point where he subtly tells you he doesn't want to go any further, you back him up, kind of saying "We can go close to the trailer, but we can't go in" and sooner or later, the horse will want to get in the trailer. This works best with very curious horses, and you must be very observant so that you can back up the horse before going past his comfort zone. The first version is your best bet, but every horse is different and some do better with version 2. Well first you have to get a horse trailer then (if your horse is trained) you should be able to lead him in there. If he is not trained then you should use some hay twine and put it under the horse's tail then pull the leadline and the twine. It works for me

This depends on where the horse lives. If the competition is fairly close by then the owner will have the horse hauled in a horse trailer. If it is overseas they would have the horse flown in a specially designed aircraft, once they arrive they would haul the horse in a trailer to the show grounds.

An 18 horse trailer would likely be a custom order and therefore quite expensive, likely over $40,000. You may however be able to find a used large show horse trailer for less than this.

if you are using a slraight load 2 horse trailer and only hauling one horse you haul them on the left (drivers) side. this is said to prevent tipping.

It depends on the sixe of the trailer and the size of the horses

In a horse trailer, by truck or car pulling the trailer. you can find them advertized in the newspaper.

Absolutely! Buy a BrenderUp. I have a BrenderUp horse trailer and pull it with my small 98 ford Explorer w/out a tour package. Hardly know the trailer is behind me.


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