A few months ago I added a DRZ400 to the stable. Soon thereafter, I realized this was the perfect excuse to finally get a trailer. Since I live in the usual HOA controlled suburbs, I needed something I could store in my garage. I decided to go with the collapsable trailer from Harbor Freight as I felt it was the best value for the money (as compared to trailer in a bag, etc). For $229 I got the 12" wheels and chassis for a trailer rated at 1400 lbs. It comes in a box, and took sometime to assemble. It was well constructed, the instructions were excellent and there were no parts missing. The instructions include specs for the plywood planking and building your own railings. Because i was brand new to trailers, it took me a little longer to assemble than someone who has experience. I had to figure out that receivers had different levels of drop, and that I would have to buy my own ball, hitch pin etc. All said, I invested probably just over another $100 in the trailer. That includes rails, plywood, paint, ramp materials and associated HW. I had a trailer hitch installed on my Element by UHaul. Sure enough,the electrical connector from Harbor Freight did not match the UHaul connector. I was able to cut the outside rubber of the Harbor Freight connector completely off and make it fit. Once assembled, it is a total of 4 x 8 feet (true dimensions) and looks like this: I used a locking hitch pin and safety pin on the tongue: It sure felt like a big trailer when i was assembling it in my garage. It felt even larger as I awkwardly pulled it behind the car the first time. But add a motorcycle on it and suddenly it seems pretty small: I used 2x10's for the ramps and kept them from sliding off by attaching a strap to the bottom and the using a temporary bolt to hold it to the trailer floor. This is working really well, but I'm now using the two planks side by side in order to have a wider platform. When not in use, the ramps are bolted to the floor of the trailer: Note above that I added the chock block using bolts secured with wing nuts for easy removal (Rather than spend the $50 for a removable chock). THe rails come off in sections. I attach the rails to each other at the corners using a hinge - with one side secured permanently, and the other with a bolt/wingnut combo. Finally at the end of the day, it gets put away in the garage. It folds in the middle, so the rear half of the trailer folds over onto the front. Keep this in mind when selecting the placement of your eye bolts for the straps. Once folded, find a friend and lift from the front. At this point i think the thing weighs about 300lbs. The whole trailer then stands upright on a set of caster wheels so you can roll it around the garage. The caster wheels are not terribley sturdy - OK for the garage, but not for moving it around on uneven surfaces (like gravel paths). Overall I'm very happy with this purchase - it seems like a good solution for anyone that needs a lightweight trailer and has limited storage space.