Originally Posted by NWJeeper
Have the same problem with our Georgetown 378, it is the natural rake to the suspension. They account for the weight of gas, water and gear to somewhat level out the coach when loaded but unfortunately they don't sink all that much when loaded. I have been finding that even if I find a level site to park, the hydraulic levelers will lift the front end completely off the ground in an effort to get the floor of the rig level. Outside of some kind of suspension leveling kit for the front end which would involve spacers of some sort I don't know what the answer is. If you have front coil springs then you may be able to get leveling spacers which insert above the springs. I know they are available for the Dodge P/Us as they had the same issue, Ford may also have something but unfortunately for us we have front leaf springs.
I agree that the tail is up there. Kinda looks like the old Muscle Cars from the 60's and 70"s. Imagine that horsepower in a Road Runner or Chevelle, WHOA!!!. We'd need a parachute to help slow it down.
I've never had my front wheels lift but the rear has on occassion. I have ramps I park on in my driveway because of the slope. It raises the rear up 4-1/2" in order to level it without the rear tires lifting off the ground.
I've seen Motorhomes parked this way, rear tires off the ground and just resting on the levelers at one campground in Gettysburg PA. It is definitely a scary site. There's no way I'd ever think of having any tires off the ground while camping or storing my coach.
We've been using the Lynx levelers because it gives us the most adjustments while not needing a lumber yard worth of wood. The flexibility of this system has met our needs to date. I just hose them off if they get sandy or muddy.