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The TOW-STER is the answer to so many questions.
I don’t own a trailer, so how can I get my bike to the shop?
I’ve run out of gas. How can I get my bike to a gas station?
I’m going to the track. Can I TOW-STER my bike there?
The TOW-STER behaves just like a trailer, even though it’s really NOT a trailer. The TOW-STER can even make tight turns without your bike leaning. You never want your bike to lean, unless you're on it.
The TOW-STER can be backed-up just like a trailer. So, if you can back-up a trailer, you can back-up a TOW-STER.
The TOW-STER is more than an EMERGENCY motorcycle carrier. T O W dash S T E R. The TOW-STER is a convenient way to get your bike place to place, because it's so lightweight and easy to use. The TOW-STER weighs about 38 pounds, so just about anyone can assemble one on just about any vehicle equipped with a two-inch trailer hitch receiver. Then you can bring your bike home, to the shop, to the track, or to a service station. You can even TOW-STER your bike to a rally, if it’s not too far away. Remember, the TOW-STER is NOT a trailer, it just behaves like one.
First, be sure your bike has cooled off before continuing.
You'll need your own hitch pin and safety clip pin to secure the tongue in your hitch receiver.
Find our locking lynch pin below the swivel bolt. Remove and place it in the anti-swivel hole, next to the bolt's head. Make sure the pin is aligned with the hole and tongue. Swing the TOW-STER slightly back and forth until the locking lynch pin drops all the way down into the anti-swivel hole.
Next, the left and right cross bars are placed into their own receivers.
And, the ramp slides right onto its own hinge pin.
To mount your bike on the TOW-STER, you only need two ratchet straps, two cam straps, and two pairs of soft ties.
Before you roll your bike up onto the TOW-STER, hook each ratchet strap on the front part of the upper tire cradle. This puts the ratchet straps right where you need them.
Lay out the cam straps and soft ties, so you know where THEY are when you need them.
Loop your soft ties onto your handle bars, and you're ready to begin.
The TOW-STER was created to be used by one person. But, the first time you TOW-STER your bike, we recommend you use a helper, just 'til you're comfortable using one alone.
Roll your bike up onto the TOW-STER. Keep it straight by holding both handlebar grips, and use your hip on the left side of the bike to keep it steady. Keep the bike upright, and reach carefully for the left ratchet strap first, and hook it to the left-side soft tie. Ratchet down the left side, so there's still some slack, but not a lot...because you'll want the strap to take some of the weight when you're moving around to the bike's right side.
Hold your bike as you move around it. Keep it upright. Just take it nice and slow, because it's only going to take a few seconds to reach to the other side.
Now, you have the front of the bike in position. Tightening down the ratchet straps will compress the front shocks and keep the bike in the Tow-ster’s tire cradle.
Using soft ties or hooks, locate a metal structural point on each side of the rear of the bike, such as the frame or the shocks. If you have any questions about where to connect these straps, contact your motorcycle's manufacturer or a dealer.
The rear straps prevent the bike from leaning.
Before tightening the rear straps, make sure the bike is standing straight up. Make sure the handle bars point the front wheel straight ahead, and the back and front tires are aligned. DO NOT ATTACH THESE STRAPS TO ANY PART OF THE REAR TIRE.
Before the final check, attach our short ratchet strap around the upper tire cradle, and through the tire's rim.
Also, be sure to remove the locking lynch pin from its anti-swivel hole, and return it to its place at the bottom of the swivel bolt.
Check each strap, tightening them evenly until they're all snug.
Remember to remove the ramp and place it in your vehicle before driving away.
Just like any trailer, we recommend not exceeding 45 miles an hour.
The TOW-STER was created because no one wants to be stranded. The more TOW-STERs out there, the more help there can be. If something goes wrong, a TOW-STER can be there to help you get right.