B & W Ford Powerstroke1999-2010 3/4 ton & 1 ton Super Duty long & short bed Turnover Ball Gooseneck Hitch (1108)
B&W Turnover Ball Gooseneck Hitch You can trust the Turnover Ball... it's time tested. The Turnover Ball has been professionally tested and is rated to 30,000 lbs Gross Trailer Weight (GWT) and 7,500 lbs Vertical Tongue Weight (VTW). But even more important to us is the fact that the Turnover Ball is time tested. Customers have been hauling their precious cargo with the Turnover Ball for over fifteen years, and it has an impeccable safety record. It's easy to see why; we're committed to quality! All components are made at our state-of-the-art manufacturing facility in Kansas. Because we're so confident in the Turnover Ball, we offer a lifetime limited warranty. Turnover Ball Warranty Convert from a hitch to a level bed in seconds To Remove Ball: - Pull Retaining Pin Handle Located in Driver's Wheel Well - Lift The Ball Out and Flip Over - Drop It Back Into Socket CLICK HERE to see the Turnover Ball in Action 30,000 lb GTW / 7,500 lb VTW #1 Hitch in America Meets all OEM fastening requirements Precise fit and installation for all full-sized trucks Bolts to existing holes in the frame with no drilling or welding Installs under the bed with no bed removal Requires only a 4" hole in the bed Gives you the rugged versatility you want Seven towing accessories to accommodate all your needs Powder coated for a durable and long lasting finish Limited Lifetime Warranty Turnover Ball > Round vs. Square? We think square is better For the same reason you don't see round receivers on bumper hitches, we like the security of a square receiver. The holes for the latch pin always line up because of the square shape. The square receiver top is machined for a tight, rattle free fit, and the "corners only" fit of the square ball base in the round portion of the socket allows dirt to fall through the socket, reducing the chance that the ball could seize up in the socket. One of your competitors uses a pin in a groove, allowing the ball to rotate within the receiver. Is this an advantage? We think not. We don't feel it is necessary for the base of the ball to rotate, (creating another wear point and lubrication need) when providing easy movement and articulation is what the ball is for. Also, we like the security of our pin that goes completely through the ball and receiver socket when engaged.