Towing Services Jerome ID

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Towing Services. You will find helpful, informative articles about Towing Services, including "How to Tow Your Car". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Jerome, ID that will answer all of your questions about Towing Services.

Dixie Towing
(208) 324-1026
1222 N Lincoln Ave
Jerome, ID
Canyonside Towing & Recovery
(208) 324-7484
361 Golf Course Rd
Jerome, ID
Rob's Towing
(208) 324-7896
300 W Main St
Jerome, ID
Wendell Towing
(208) 536-5000
110 W Ave B
Wendell, ID
Magic Valley Towing & Repair
(208) 734-6138
252 Hankins Rd
Twin Falls, ID
All Hours Towing
(208) 329-0057
140 W Main St
Jerome, ID
Gem State Towing & Recovery
(208) 825-5666
233 S 1450 E
Jerome, ID
Magic Valley Towing & Repair
(208) 644-1043
1000 S Centennial Spur
Jerome, ID
J & C Towing
(208) 736-3898
1431 Kimberly Road
Twin Falls, ID
Towing Service
Mon:12:00 am-11:59 pm
Tue:12:00 am-11:59 pm
Wed:12:00 am-11:59 pm
Thu:12:00 am-11:59 pm
Fri:12:00 am-11:59 pm
Sat:12:00 am-11:59 pm
Sun:12:00 am-11:59 pm

Done Right Automotive Service
(208) 732-0111
657 2nd Ave W
Twin Falls, ID
Air Conditioning Repair, Brakes, Electrical Service, Engine Repair, Exhaust Repair, Front End Repair, General Automotive Repair, Inspection & Diagnostic, Lubrication Service, Maintenance, Radiator Repair, Sound System Installation, Towing Service, Transmission
Mon:2:30 pm-10:00 pm
Tue:12:00 pm-6:00 pm
Wed:2:30 pm-10:00 pm
Thu:12:00 pm-10:00 pm
Fri:12:00 pm-10:00 pm
Sat:9:00 am-10:00 pm
Sun:9:00 am-8:00 pm
Cash, Check, Credit Card

How to Tow Your Car

How to Tow Your Car By Zach Bowman, DriverSide Contributing Editor  At some point in your life, odds are you may need to tow a car . Whether you’re moving to a new state or simply looking to pull something smaller behind the motor home, moving two vehicles with one driver can ease logistical headaches. That is, so long as you have the right equipment and knowledge necessary to get everything where it’s going safely. Some towing methods are better for some vehicles than others, and if you’re not careful you may end up causing thousands of dollars of damage to either the tow rig or the car on the hitch behind you. With just a little preparation and research, you can get where you’re going without a hint of trouble.

Before you decide to hook another car behind you, make sure you’re comfortable towing . Pulling any sort of trailer or vehicle requires a different mindset while driving, and you’ll need more time to accelerate, more distance to stop and more space to perform otherwise easy maneuvers like U-Turns. If you can, take some time to practice backing an empty trailer or tow dolly in a parking lot. It may seem confusing at first, but remember that if you place your hand at the bottom of the steering wheel, the trailer will go the direction your hand moves as you turn the wheel – left if you turn the wheel to the right and vice versa. In the end, nothing beats a little bit of seat time.
Types of Trailers
If you think you’re ready to hit the open road with another vehicle behind you, go ahead and select which type of towing method is best for you. The two most common types of towing setups are a trailer, which keeps all four wheels of the vehicle being towed off the ground, or a tow dolly. Dollies only keep the front wheels off of the road, leaving the rear wheels to roll freely on the pavement behind you. Which method you choose will depend on what kind of vehicle you plan to tow.
Trailers tend to be heavy – adding even more strain to your tow vehicle’s work out. But keeping all four of your follow vehicle’s wheels off the ground can greatly reduce the likelihood of mechanical damage. In general, trailers are best for all-wheel drive of rear-wheel drive vehicles. Simply load the car, secure it to the trailer and roll on.
Tow dollies are much lighter than full-blown trailers, though since the follow vehicle’s rear wheels roll along at the same speed as the tow vehicle, pulling an all-wheel or rear-wheel drive car or truck means you will have to disengage the prop shaft to the rear wheels or risk severe damage to the transmission or differential. Front-wheel drive cars don’t have this worry because the rear-wheels simply follow along under normal circumstances anyway. 
Vehicle and Hitch Towing Capacities
Make sure the truck or van and the hitch can handle the tas...

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