Rich Table of Contents
- How Heavy Haul works from California to Arizona
- Heavy Haulers from California to Arizona
- About We Will Transport It
- The Route From California to Arizona
- Below are some examples of prices to ship heavy equipment from California to Arizona:
- The most popular trailers we use:
How Heavy Haul works from California to Arizona
About We Will Transport It
Do you need your heavy equipment shipped from California to Arizona? We Will Transport It is the company to get the job done for you. We have over a decade of experience in heavy hauling. 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. Whether you are shipping a full or partial load or even an oversized load, our knowledgeable representatives will handle every detail and keep you informed throughout the process.
The Route From California to Arizona
California and Arizona are neighboring states. The route from California to Arizona runs east/southeast via I-10 East. The distance from the center of California to the center of Arizona is 737 miles. The trip will take about 12 hours. Keep in mind, this number will vary depending on where in California you are shipping from. The price to ship your heavy equipment or machinery will be based upon two factors, 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 California to Arizona:
|From To||Shipping Quote||Miles|
|Anaheim, California 92807 to Mesa, Arizona 85202||$1,950||365 miles|
|Bakersfield, California 93308 to Phoenix, Arizona 85043||$2,100||497 miles|
|Irvine, California 92620 to Scottsdale, Arizona 85254||$1,975||373 miles|
|Los Angeles, California 90048 to Tempe, Arizona 85281||$1,990||392 miles|
|Sacramento, California 95821 to Prescott, Arizona 86303||$2,350||772 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
Can you explain what oversize transport permits are in California?
Every load exceeding the legal weight or dimensions requires an oversize load permit under the California Vehicle Code. It applies to loads exceeding 14′ high (Section 35250), 8’6″ wide (Section 35100), 40′ long (single), 65′ long (truck/trailer), 75′ long (multi-trailers) (Section 35400 & 35401), or 20,000 lbs/axle (Section 35550).
Does California require any permits for semi trucks?
The Department of Transportation issues a permit known as a motor carrier permit or MCP. Permits aren’t easy to obtain, as with anything worthwhile. Safety audits that assess DOT compliance and a company’s ability to operate safely are required before an MCP can be granted.
Is there a California load that is the widest without a permit?
An oversize load permit is required by the California Vehicle Code if the load exceeds the legal weight or dimensions. There are loads exceeding 14′ high (Section 35250), 8’6″ wide (Section 35100), 40′ long (single), 65′ (truck/trailer), 75′ (multi trailers) (Section 35400 & 35401), or 20,000 pounds per axle (Section 35550).
Heavy haul job completed from California to Arizona
The customer called in because they were bidding on a 1982 Ford 550 on Marketbook and needed a price. They won the bid on the Backhoe and once we received the release form, we picked up two days later. It’s always wise to call in advance when bidding on equipment at an auction so you can factor in the price. The total time of transit was three days and the carrier accepted the job at four dollars a mile.