To help you get started, we’ve compiled how-to steps and key manufacturer recommendations for our towing-capable Enterprise trucks.
Review the manufacturer guides below. Note the following:
Having to tow a truck can seem intimidating but check out our tips to help the process be less stressful.
Note, that to start this process, a hitch and chain or tow strap are needed. Here’s how to begin:
Align the back of the working truck in front of the non-working truck.
Loop the chain or tow strap through the hitch of the working truck.
Attach the chain or tow strap through the recovery point of the non-working truck.
The driver of the working vehicle will have to carefully pull until there’s enough tension on the chain or tow strap between both trucks.
Once both trucks are secure, the driver of the working truck must maintain a consistent pace during transit to ensure the safety of themselves and the driver in the rear vehicle
Towing is available on 3/4 ton and 1-ton pickup trucks in accordance with manufacturer specifications. An additional towing charge may apply.
While it varies by model, our trucks come standard with the receiver only. Our 3/4 ton and 1-ton pickup trucks can hitch a gooseneck style trailer.
To book or for more information, contact your local rental branch for more details.
Maximum allowed conventional towing is 10,000 lbs. for Ford F250 and F350.
Ford Towing Guide >
Maximum allowed conventional towing is 10,000 lbs. for Chevrolet Silverado 2500 and 3500.
Chevrolet Towing Guide >
Maximum allowed conventional towing is 10,000 lbs. for GMC 2500 and 3500.
GMC Towing Guide >
Maximum allowed conventional towing is 10,000 lbs. for Ram 2500 and 3500
Towing & Capabilities >
Ram Towing Chart >
Towing available on select vehicles at select locations only.