Originally Posted by Mit367
It is a keystone 2400bh.
Keystone makes about a dozen different brands, and I couldn't find a Keystone 2400BH with a quick look. A new Keystone Springdale 240BHWE has GVWR of 7,700 pounds, so I suspect a 2400BH would be similar.
Dry weights are worse than useless - they're misleading. You should use the GVWR of the trailer when trying to match trailer to tow vehicle (TV). Use 13% of the GVWR of the trailer as the probable tongue weight, then add 100 pounds to the tongue weight to get total hitch weight.
7700 gross trailer weight x 0.13 = 1,001 wet and loaded tongue weight, plus 100 pounds for the weight-distributing hitch = 1,101 total hitch weight. So your TV must be able to tow a 7,700 pound trailer with 1,101 pounds hitch weight without being overloaded.
The 2009 Ford RV and Trailer Towing Guide says an F-150 has a tow rating of anywhere from 5,100 to 11,300, depending on cab, bed length, 4x2 or 4x4, engine, axle ratio, and other options such as payload package and towing package. So we need a lot more info on your F-150 before we could declare a yes or no on towing that trailer without being overloaded.
But even with that info, we still couldn't tell you a yes or no without knowing the actual weight of your wet and loaded F-150 ready for towing, including all passengers and any other weight that would be in the F-150 when towing, and the GVWR of your F-150.
In a nutshell, very few 2009 F-150s can tow a 7,700 pound RV trailer without being overloaded. So my guess would be no. But it's a guess without having all the facts.
However, if you F-150 has the heavy duty payload package (HDPP), then the chances of you being able to tow that trailer without being overloaded are greatly improved. Hitch weight, not trailer weight, is the problem. That 1,100 pounds hitch weight is why most F-150s cannot tow that much trailer without being overloaded.