Originally Posted by Russ661
I think the only way to get your TT really solid is to jack some weight off the suspension using scissor jacks or bottle jacks or the like and then extending your stabilizers to support the frame front and rear..
Not to be argumentative, but DO NOT use scissor jacks or bottle jacks to take pressure off the suspension before lowering the stabilizers. This topic has come up many times. The reason is this - the trailer frames are not designed for this type of upward pressure except for what is resting on the suspension. If you do so, it can twist the frame, causing all kinds of problems with the upper structure over time - seals, seams (especially fiberglass), and the crimped joints where roof meets sides. In the short run, doors may not close or latch properly. (The owner's manual warns against using jacks, except to change tires.)
The trailer comes with stabilizers, and not jacks, for that reason. Once your trailer is level, extend any slides, then lower the stabilizers, applying just a bit of down pressure at each corner, but not enough to affect leveling. That, along with the X-Chocks will make your trailer fairly stable, with no rocking.
2015 Jay Flight 32RLDS Elite
2012 Chevy 2500HD Crew Cab LTZ (6.6L Duramax/Allison)
Equalizer Hitch (1200# bars)