High wind driving
On an SOB, the squared sides and lack of radius in transitions from one wall to another or to roof or belly pan PLUS terrible suspension make them a wholly different experience in towing.
Pressure builds along the sidewalls per length (cannot escape) and pushes hard on tail. Suspension has almost no travel and center of gravity is higher. Susceptible to problems once steady crosswinds are present.
On the aero trailers the winds pass over (a benefit of lower ground clearance; this is by design) and in so doing "pull" at the trailer. This is a reduced order of force. Independent suspension handles this with much more grace.
Setting the WD hitch on the scale with 100% FALR is of benefit in handling crosswinds. Equalizing TW across all three scale pads is best for countering crosswind effect.
Loss of control accidents in this have to do with over correction by the driver. Slowing below 55 makes this easier to deal with.
And a VPP hitch makes it almost an unnoticed phenomenon.
With high winds (50-mph plus) I would call it a day.
Below that it would have more to do with wind direction, traffic and road quality. But my experience is not typical when I state that.
30-mph inconstant winds at 3/4's of the bow is the most tiring. Side winds the most "fun" at that speed.
1990 35' Silver Streak Sterling
; 9k GVWR.
2004 DODGE Cummins 305/555; 6-manual; 9k GVWR.
Hensley Arrow. 10-cpm solo, 18-cpm towing
Sold: Silver Streak Model 3411