Please tell me...are you from Sackville?You got the red clay part right, but it sweet Nova Scotian clay with a nice mix of bowling ball size oil pan killing granite rocks.
Then don't start one. All four wheels are buried. Maybe lockers might have helped, but that has nothing to do with our transfer case.I've got to ask - Were you in 4 wheel drive before you got stuck? Which transfer case do you have? (on-demand has "auto" position or on-the-fly no "auto" position). I ask because threads here and on the Ram forum are discussing how the automatic system is not really suited to off-road driving. Their main concern seems to be that the rear wheels have to spin before the front axle engages. Some posters indicate their trucks will engage the front axle under power, but then disengage when they stop. It is not my intention to re-start a pi$$ing contest, I'm just curious if the transfer case may have contributed to you getting stuck?
Completely agreed - I used to wheel in THAT area. From the look of the images, even lockers weren't going to drag his frame past the ground he was hung up on - thus, this has zip to do with the transfer case.Then don't start one. All four wheels are buried. Maybe lockers might have helped, but that has nothing to do with our transfer case.
I know the area well. Used to wheel the Valley...a lot.The way the front end dropped in the loon shit it would have caused problems for some tractors let along a pick-up, Not to stir up any crap but this truck does not have the auto 4 wheel drive system but my 2012 did and there is no difference in the way they hook up unless you have it in that 4-wheel auto mode. lockers and bigger tires would have only dug deeper holes. for sportsguy this happened near Annapolis Royal 20 some kms back it the woods, Beggars can't be choosy the ford was the only guy I knew of close.