I spent three days with the biggest vehicle in the long-term fleet and walked away impressed.
It was time for my kid sister to move into her dorm, and the Ram 2500 was the chariot of choice. At first, I thought a heavy-duty full-size truck might be going overboard, but, based on the final amount of cargo, it turned out to be the right call. (I fully moved into my own dorm with the help of a Buick Lucerne.) The entire cab was completely filled as was the bed. The other college-bound and their accompanying parents/chaperons piloting similarly full-size trucks and SUVs affirmed the apparent need for the segment (or that I had much less stuff).
Luckily, the Ram is not particularly painful or stressful to maneuver and park, even in tight spaces, and I believe it has a lot to do with the large side mirrors. I wouldn't call them full-fledged towing mirrors, but they reveal enough of the road and truck's sides so you won't be second-guessing when you need to change lanes, parallel park, or exit a parking lot. On the freeway, fellow motorists tend to scamper out of the way while doing their own double takes in their mirrors to make sure my significantly elevated ride height wasn't infringing in their space. Nobody wanted to drift into my lane and risk contact with something that weighs north of 7500 pounds. No wonder trucks were so popular a decade ago.
After the move, I took the liberty of deflating the rear tires to the "light load" recommended tire pressure of 45 psi. This immediately triggers the tire pressure monitoring light, which is then easily defeated by pressing the "light load" button just below the audio controls. The front tires still rode along at 60 psi, but the backs mellowed out just a bit. There was still plenty of evidence that the always-stiff rear was supported by a solid-axle and leaf-sprung setup, but over road imperfections, I wasn't being shocked and jolted in the same way as the original 60psi setup.