The Watercraft Journal Partners With Truckboss Decks For 2016


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What if you could haul your full-sized runabout – no, wait. What if you could haul both of your full-sized runabouts in the back of your truck without the use of a trailer? You’d think we would be crazy, right? Wrong! Thanks to the unequalled quality and flexibility of the Truckboss Truck Deck System, hauling snowmobiles, ATVs, UTVs, motorcycles and personal watercraft can be done effortlessly.

First developed by Marathon, the Truckboss Truck Deck System comes in three different lengths (6, 7 and 8-foot configurations), comes available with an optional industry exclusive winch loading and sealed under deck storage, and features the only deck system with expandable sides. Each rack comes with a cab guard (Headache Rack), 2X10-foot TEL-RAMPS (Skinny Ramp) or 1X10-foot Fat Ramp, four TEL-LEGS, a Ramp Bar, special Ramp Pockets (for Storage), and LED Clearance Lights.

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The 100-percent American and Canadian-made Truckboss Truck Deck System is the only truly modular designed system with near-infinite tie down points, a safe and secure (and weatherproof) under-deck storage compartment, an exclusive zero-maintenance anodized finish, and a 2,000-pound carrying capacity. Whether you’ve got a 1/2-ton or a 1-ton pickup, Truckboss makes a system to fit, and with its easy loading/unloading cart system, your lightweight standup or your fully loaded 3-seater can be gently lowered into the water, or safely pulled out with incredible ease.

You can expect a whole lot more information on Truckboss’ amazing Truck Deck System in the coming weeks and months here at The Watercraft Journal as we show how this versatile system is the ideal option for the PWC enthusiast looking to ditch his trailer or tote more than what their trailer can haul to the water. Stay tuned!

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Kevin Shaw

Kevin Shaw

Editor-in-Chief – kevin.shaw@shawgroupmedia.com Kevin Shaw is a decade-long powersports and automotive journalist whose love for things that go too fast has led him to launching The Watercraft Journal. Almost always found with stained hands and dirt under his fingernails, Kevin has an eye for the technical while keeping a eye out for beautiful photography and a great story.

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