Don’t forget to also consider if your TV is sufficient to stop the trailer. IMO, can I stop it is more important than can I pull it. Take a look at the weight of you TV, its brakes, etc. and the weight of your TT loaded. With a dry weight of 3700 lbs, your TT loaded weight will be ~4700 lbs. That’s awful close to your TV tow rating. Is the dry weight from a brochure or from the sticker inside the TT? The brochure’s dry-weight doesn’t include the weight of options added to the trailer.
Also remember that the tow rating of your TV doesn’t account for the weight of passengers and cargo in the TV. Therefore, you need to reduce the TV’s tow rating by the weight of passengers and cargo in the TV, which now will probably make your loaded TT heavier than the reduced tow rating of your TV.
Does your TV have the towing package (e.g., transmission cooler, etc.)?
You also need to look at the GVWR of the TV compared with the loaded weight of the TV, including passengers, cargo, and tongue weight of the trailer.
From strictly a numbers analysis, I would guess that the T-1950 may overload you TV.
It may tow it, but you may not be happy campers towing it.
Nothing is worse than buying a trailer and finding out your TV is not a good match for the TT. Been there, done that – it wasn’t a pretty site! Just ask the DW.
Mary & Tom (aka Hutch)
2015 Jayco Eagle Premier 361REQS
2014 GMC Sierra 3500HD 4x4 CC D/A
Sunlines: 2005 Solaris T-280SR; 1999 Solaris T-2670; 1998 Saturn T-24A