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Transporting

As with any sport or activity, rowing has its own set of hazards and dangers. For starters, rowing boats aren't exactly the lightest of vessels, and being out on the water can still pose a risk for even the most experienced rower or swimmer. Another hazard that comes with rowing is also towards your equipment. Unsafe or inexperienced handling can lead to damaged rowing equipment, as well as cause injury to ourselves or other team members. All of this can be costly

[fusion_builder_container hundred_percent="yes" overflow="visible"][fusion_builder_row][fusion_builder_column type="1_1" background_position="left top" background_color="" border_size="" border_color="" border_style="solid" spacing="yes" background_image="" background_repeat="no-repeat" padding="" margin_top="0px" margin_bottom="0px" class="" id="" animation_type="" animation_speed="0.3" animation_direction="left" hide_on_mobile="no" center_content="no" min_height="none"][Thanks to ReadyAllRow for sharing this article with us!] Walking the boat in and out of the house is something you’ll do every single day so it’s important that you understand the process, calls, and terminology that go along with it. Each team will have their own subtle variances but this should give you a general idea of

You may have seen the following video circulating on social media lately: It highlights the massive difference weight distribution of trailers can have on stability, when the vehicle or trailer change direction suddenly. Weight loaded at the front of the trailer remains very stable while moving forward, while weight loaded at the rear of the trailer causes both car and a trailer to swerve out of control. Can you imagine if this was you and your club’s shells on your way to

The life of a rowing shell is not always an easy one. With countless trips in and out of the boathouse, not to mention thousands of strokes up and down lakes and rivers, hours spent strapped to trailers under tension or even the odd knock out on or off the water, the natural environment of the shell can be a harsh and unforgiving place. They are also rather expensive, which means taking proper care of them is all the more important. The

Are we there yet?? That is the second worst question you can ask on a trailer drive, the first is "What state do you think the other half of the boat is in?".  Some reading this may have plentiful experience in driving large things long distances and on winding roads, and some may be reading this on their cell phone in the drivers seat about to hitch up for the first time.  Hopefully everyone can learn a few helpful hints here. What

We're helping you transport your rowing equipment with trailers through our new FREE eBook - Transporting With Trailers. Pick it up in our store for the FREE download and find out about counterbalancing, safer driving, and how you can keep your equipment safe as you transport it. USA store   |   Aus store   |   EU store

Transporting rowing equipment can be a hassle, especially when flying is involved. With so many rules and regulations (not to mention disclaimers when damage to the equipment occurs) it can mean the difference between a smooth trip and an absolute nightmare arriving without your gear. Not to worry though! In this post we're covering the ins and outs of transporting your rowing oars on aeroplanes. Pre-transportation Possibly the best (or sometimes only) option for transporting your rowing oars by flight is with pre-transportation.

Portable rowing pontoons (also known as docks or temporary bridges) are one of many ways to get rowers onto the water. They act as platforms to launch off of and return to from the water. It only makes sense then that rowing clubs invest in pontoons to get the most out of their rowing, right? We’re not talking about any pontoons though, no. We’re talking about transportable pontoons that your club can assemble safely on almost any river in a