Nothing special done on the toad to get it on and off the boats. Be sure you follow the load crew directions specifically. Rather than try to park it your way by following your own inclinations. They really do know best. You are ultimately responsible for the vehicle's safety, however, if there's any question, it's easy to stop right there and talk to them. I've had these guys give me directions to turn a 38' and a 40' rig around inside the boat with absolute minimal clearance on all corners. DW always drove the toad and also never had any problems either. You can't go too slow loading or unloading. When loading at Skagway at an extreme low tide, we had to wait while they shored up the ramp joint between the lower floating dock and the ramp down to it, but we never dragged bottom or even touched. The loadmasters on the boats are excellent. I'm sure you are aware that the propane on the rig will have to be turned off before loading and must stay off until the rig leaves the boat. They'll check to confirm it's off, and will seal the compartment with a piece of their tape. We carried frozen half gallon milk cartons for the fridge, but never needed them as our longest run was only 3 hours. We got off at each stop for 2-3 days, and after the second leg we didn't bother with the ice anymore. We did find the food served on the boats was quite good for cafeteria food, and reasonably priced, but meal hours were limited so check before you lock in your plans.
2013 Tiffin Allegro Bus 43QGP
2011 Chevy Silverado 1500 Toad