Just the way we roll – how to use our Kayak/Canoe Carts with your boat

7 thoughts on “Just the way we roll – how to use our Kayak/Canoe Carts with your boat”

  1. Nice videos. Wish you had the directions in the box though. The salesperson who helped me took those rings (that keep the wheels away from the metal notches) off and I think she threw them out. Said I didn’t need them… Great. We didn’t know they were the buffer between the metal notches and the wheels.
    Too bad.

  2. I purchased a small cart for my 9 ft kayak. As far as I can tell, I’m doing everything correctly. But when I attempt to roll the cart/kayak over an obstacle, such as a curb, the cart collapses itself. What am I doing wrong?

    1. G’Day Jeffrey

      If the Small Cart is secured correctly to your kayak with the supplied strap, it should not collapse when the wheels roll over an obstacle. There’s a blog post with some video which shows how a kayak should be attached to the cart here: https://askbaz.wordpress.com/2011/06/23/just-the-way-we-roll-%E2%80%93-how-to-use-our-kayakcanoe-carts-with-your-boat/
      If you’re still having issues, please shoot a couple of images of the kayak mounted on the Cart and email them to us at info@seatosummit.com – please put ‘Mounting a kayak on the Kayak Cart’ in the subject line.



  3. I purchased one of these large carts last spring from Kittery Trading Post and put my small dinghy that weighs 150lbs on it this weekend. The tube collapsed almost immediately when I rolled it across my lawn. Is it warranteed for life and should I return it to them for a replacement? Thanks, Bill

    1. G’Day Bill

      Sorry to learn that you’ve had a less-than-ideal experience with the Large Canoe Cart (and sorry for any delay in posting this answer – we’ve had some technical issues with the blog).

      The maximum load for which the Canoe Cart is designed is 70kg / 154lbs. Your dinghy is therefore very close to the load limit; it would only take a small bump to take its 150lbs static weight and turn it into a dynamic load of the mass of the boat multiplied by the acceleration of the drop.

      Additionally, a dingy may have a strake or keel running the length of the hull; this would concentrate the mass of the boat (plus any acceleration) into a very small point which could lead to the tube failing.

      A failure of this kind would not be covered by the warranty; more importantly, a replacement Cart would in all likelihood suffer the same fate.

      We could suggest alternative ways of transporting your dinghy; please drop us a line at marketing@seatosummit.com and put ‘Dinghy trnasport’ in the subject line.



  4. Hi I have had the sit on top cart for about 3 years now, unfortunately the valve one of the inner tubes has literally separated from the tube. Please advise what can be done, as thi is a defect rather than a puncture through wear and tear. The wheels have never been off, so the valves always faced inwards.

    I tried looking for replacement parts but cannot find your spares webpage.


    1. G’Day Stuart

      Sorry to learn that you’ve experienced a failure of the valve on the inner tube of your Sit-on-Top Cart.

      We actually keep an extensive range of spare parts and – given that this is a warranty issue – we would be happy to ship you an inner tube, free of charge (assuming you live in the US or Canada)

      Please email us at info@seatosummit.com and put “Sit-on-Top Cart – inner tube” in the subject line.

      Let us know your full shipping address and a daytime phone number; we’ll be happy to take care of you.



Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s