We think we build the best belt trailer on the market. Our customers seem to think so too.
For Mike Oswald, a “good” trailer has got to be tough enough, big enough, light enough and reliable enough to stand up to the rigors of his commercial hauling operation.
Based in the small town of Shickley, Nebraska, Mike and his team haul distillery grain — a product of making ethanol that is often turned into cattle feed…
Jubentino Mendoza bought his first Trinity in 2008 after his previous trailer failed to withstand the harsh roads in the Texas Panhandle. As the owner of Mendoza Transportation, he needed the self-unloading belt trailer to deliver cattle feed and silage to customers up to 200 miles away from the company base in Dumas. But Mendoza’s first trailer was always popping rivets or cracking its plastic liner, costing the small business owner valuable loads and risking becoming known as the guy who couldn’t deliver on time. So Mendoza decided to give a Trinity belt trailer a try.
“We go into farms and ranches where the roads aren’t the best,” Mendoza said. “Sometimes, we have to go through a ditch. The Trinity trailer will go right through it and bend and twist. We get back on the road and it’s straight again.” …
Other guys in the area might take a load of chicken litter down the road. But if you’ve got tons of chicken waste, dropped feed, feathers and other byproducts of the poultry trade that need hauling across Alabama, there’s one guy to call: Dewayne Oaks, owner of Dewayne Oaks Chicken Poultry Management….
Diamond Trucking owner Gerald Stokely of Stanaford, West Virginia, has three broken-down dump trucks — and he’s in no hurry to fix them. For Stokely, those dump trucks have become obsolete for his coal-hauling business because the Trinity trailers he uses simply do the job better….