I am in the landscape maintenance business for 12 years. All my customers require that I pick up lawn clippings. A large rear-dump mower can produce a large amount of lawn debris in a day without much effort. Some days I can produce as much as 20 yards of lawn debris. What to do with those clippings after they are in the mower is the question. I figured there had to be a better way than to dump them on the ground and then throw them in a truck. Handling them two or three times is stupid. It takes a lot of extra labor to do that plus just the hassle of a long day. Why have the capacity of a large expensive commercial mower reduced to the capacity of a scoop shovel?
By integrating the side-dump function with the side-load function the debris can be shifted to the right side or dumped from the body off the right side. This eliminates the need to go through the tedious practice of unhooking and re-hooking to a trailer when dumping the debris. With this body, the need for tarping is eliminated. No more getting ticketed for not tarping. If you have some good employees why not use them properly instead of wearing them out doing an un-needed process. Keep your good people. Cut down on turnover. This body will easily pay for itself in short term and long term in landscape maintenance operations.
Inventor of the Side Load Truck Bed