Rich Table of Contents
- How Heavy Haul works from Ohio to Florida
- Heavy Haulers from Ohio to Florida
- Heavy equipment transport from Ohio to Florida
- Below are some examples of routes between Ohio to Florida to ship Heavy Equipment.
- Below are some examples of prices to ship Heavy Equipment from OH to Florida
- The most popular trailers we use:
How Heavy Haul works from Ohio to Florida
Heavy equipment transport from Ohio to Florida
When transporting your heavy equipment to and from Ohio to Florida or Florida to Ohio, It is best to book your transport with a company with decades of experience doing just that. We are skilled and experienced in shipping heavy equipment between Ohio and Florida. Whether you are sending a forklift, crane, or even a tiny house, our team of experts can do the job for you at a reasonable rate.
Below are some examples of routes between Ohio to Florida to ship Heavy Equipment.
The route from Ohio to Florida runs almost directly south and southeast. The most frequently used route will take you through I-77 South and I-95 South. From Ohio, you will pass through West Virginia, then Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, and then Florida. The total trip will be approximately 1,060 miles. The trip’s distance will vary depending on how far south into Florida your heavy equipment will travel. The trip generally takes between one and two days. Pricing is based on the distance of your route and the size and weight of your unit.
Below are some examples of prices to ship Heavy Equipment from OH to Florida
|From To||Shipping Quote||Miles|
|Akron, Ohio to Boca Raton Florida||$2,200||1,177 miles|
|Cincinnati, Ohio to Gainesville Florida||$1,775||803 miles|
|Cleveland, Ohio, to Daytona Beach Florida||$1,895||986 miles|
|Columbus, Ohio to Miami, Florida:||$2,150||1,157 miles|
|Toledo, Ohio to Pensacola Florida||$1,800||923 miles|
* Prices shown above are from previous jobs we completed in 2023; they fluctuate depending on diesel and the time of the year.
The most popular trailers we use:
- Two 24 or 28 flatebed
- Car carrier
- Beam Trailer
- Boat hauling Trailer
- Container Trailer
- Double drop
- Double Drop extended
- Dump Trucks
- Flatbed “Air Ride”
- FEXT ” Stretch Trailers or Extendable Flatbeds or Extendable Flatbeds
- FO- Flatbed over-Dimension Loads
- FRV- Flatbed, Van or Reefer
- FSDV- Flatbed, Step Deck or Van
- HS- Hotshot Trailer
- HTU- Haul and Tow Unit
- LAF- Landoll Flatbed
- LB- Lowboy
- LBO- Lowboy over dimension Loads
- MBHM- Mobile homes
- PO- Power Only
- RGN- Removable Gooseneck & Multi Axle Heavy Haulers
- Roll- Roll Top Conestoga
- SD- Stepdeck
- SDE – Stepdeck Extendable
- SDO- Step deck over Dimensions loads
- SPV- Cargo, small, sprinter Van
- VIVR- Venter insulated van or Refrigerated
- VLG- Van with Liftgate
- VRDD- Van, Reefer or Double drop
What is the best way to ship heavy machinery?
Heavy machinery can be transported in four ways: containers, LoLos, RoRos, and flat racks.
How does heavy haul shipping work?
“heavy haul shipment” refers to any load weighing over 55,000 pounds. Heavy haul shipments require additional truck and trailer axles to safely haul cargo that exceeds 55,000 pounds.
How do line hauls and heavy hauls differ?
The duration of a line-haul trip is shorter than it is for a long-haul trip, and there is usually no overnight stay or interstate travel involved. Traveling a line could be a better option if you aren’t willing to stay away from home for long periods. Because long-haul trips require a lot of work from the driver, they generally pay more.
Heavy Equipment Transport Hauling Jobs from Ohio to Florida
Twenty-foot Conex container and a Komatsu tractor from a dealership in Cleveland Heights OH 44106 going to Jacksonville Fl 32202. The container had household goods and weighed about ten thousand pounds. We used a forklift and the Komatsu to load the container on a flatbed trailer. The total time of transit was four days and the carrier had a Twic card and a UIIA number so they could enter the port.