Rich Table of Contents
- How Heavy Haul works from Arkansas to Kansas
- Heavy Haulers from Arkansas to Kansas
- About We Will Transport It
- The Route between Arkansas and Kansas
- Below are some examples of prices to ship heavy equipment from Arkansas to Kansas:
- The most popular trailers we use:
- Heavy Haul Job completed from Arkansas to Kansas
How Heavy Haul works from Arkansas to Kansas
About We Will Transport It
Do you need your heavy equipment shipped from Arkansas to Kansas? Our company can do the job for you, We Will Transport It. We have over a decade of heavy hauling experience. We Will Transport It specializes in heavy equipment hauling in all 50 states. We have a trailer for every size of equipment and a team of experts ready to get your unit moved. We will handle every detail and keep you updated throughout the shipping process, regardless of the size of the shipment or the type of load.
The Route between Arkansas and Kansas
The route from Arkansas to Kansas runs west via I-40 West. From Arkansas your equipment will run through Oklahoma and into Kansas. The distance from the center of Arkansas to the center of Kansas is 606 miles. The trip will take roughly 9 hours. The price to ship your heavy equipment or machinery will be based upon the number of miles your unit is going and the size and weight of the unit.
Below are some examples of prices to ship heavy equipment from Arkansas to Kansas:
|From To||Shipping Quote||Miles|
|Little Rock, Arkansas 72201 to Olathe, Kansas 66061||$2,327.00||427 miles|
|Sherwood, Arkansas 72120 to Wichita, Kansas 67213||$2,343.00||443 miles|
|Fayetteville, Arkansas 72704 to Topeka, Kansas 66607||$2,196.00||296 miles|
|Cherry Valley, Arkansas 72324 to Norcatur, Kansas 67653||$2,688.00||788 miles|
|Prairie Grove, Arkansas 72753 to Kansas City, Kansas 66105||$2,156.00||256 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 approximate delivery time from Arkansas to Kansas for my equipment?
It is possible for a driver to deliver equipment from Arkansas to Kansaa in one or two days, but this depends on their other cargo. Other clients’ equipment may be on their trailer before yours, so they may need to deliver theirs before yours.
What are the oversized load limits in Arkansas in 2023?
In 2023, Arkansas’ oversize load limits will be as follows:
- 53’6″ in length
- 8’6″ wide
- 13’6″ tall
- Gross weight: 80,500 pounds.
A single axle can carry 20,500 pounds, a tandem axle 34,500 pounds, and a tri-dem axle 54,500 pounds.
Vehicles authorized to be moved on highways by permit cannot exceed 21 feet in width. In an emergency, the total overall width may exceed 25 feet.
In Arkansas, what is the maximum trailer width?
Arkansas has a legal width limit of eight feet and six inches. You will need permission or any width between legally above and eighteen feet wide. There is a maximum height limit of eighteen feet across the state.
Heavy Haul Job completed from Arkansas to Kansas
A client had a Kubota SVL 75 skid steer hauling from a seller’s farm for which the customer just wired the money. Their location in Kansas was a very narrow road, and after Google searching the location, we decided to meet down the road. This was our carrier wouldn’t get stuck. Avoiding situations like this is why you should always hire a broker when shipping your equipment.