Key is making sure the frame is strengthened at the point where it disappears under the fibreglass at the front. Trillium
recommended a diamond shaped patch on both sides of each frame rail, diamond shaped so there is a gradual transition between the original frame profile and the strengthened section...no hard point, as that is where it might break again. Done well it should get you there and back. 14" wheels are a good fit. I have 14" wheels on mine and am moving back to 13" but would keep the 14" if I planned a trip like you are planning. Extra springs will lift the fibreglass and frame, but bigger wheels lift the axil too and that is where ground clearance will do the most good. Pack a couple of sets of wheel bearings. I would take a small come-along hand winch as it can get you out of the ditch, but also hold the frame together temporarily if it re breaks, at least enough to get you to a welding shop. I bought my Trillium
with a broken frame and towed it home with the come-along and a couple of metal strips clamped around the break. Take a good tool set and package some emergency bits like wire, crunch connectors, lots of spare bulbs, duct tape, large size SS hose clamps that could clamp a couple of metal strips around the frame, get some large size good quality tie wraps as they are strong and good for emergency patches. A couple of feet of 1/4" threaded rod and a bunch of nuts and washers will be valuable if you break frame to trailer bolts or tow vehicle hitch bolts! 15" of 3/4" poly rope with eyes or a tow strap might save the day and is far easier on the equipment than chain if you need to be towed or to tow. At least it will get you to a place where you can get a proper fix done. Try to keep weight out of the trailer and in the tow vehicle. Mount a frame on the rear bumper of the trailer for extra fuel, keep it empty while in well populated areas, but fill it when you are in the outback. Most of all enjoy the adventure, they are rare and precious. My wife and I towed a rally
car on a trailer back and forth across the country for 12 years. We had more breakdowns than I can remember, but always got there. Those were wonderful adventures and I wouldn't trade those times for anything.
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