Even the one that's been putting the salt down.
That's why, even when the temperatures are well below freezing, road crews across the Southern End spend the day after a snowstorm pressure washing trucks.
Making the trucks last is more important now that the township has upgraded its fleet. During the past five years, Fulton has purchased three new dump trucks. The most recent, a 2018 Freightliner, arrived shortly before Christmas.
Like the truck the township bought in 2016, it is four-wheel-drive. Now Fulton has just one two-wheel-drive truck, a 2013 Freightliner.
"The four-wheel-drive trucks mean we don't need chains most of the time," Church said. "But when there's a blizzard, we will need chains."
Hitting the road without chains means the township can clear roads more quickly.
The township chose Freightliners because they were the only trucks available with four-wheel-drive direct from the factory.
"With the others, the four-wheel-drive was aftermarket. That means that, if something goes wrong, we have two different companies to deal with. This way, there's only one," Church said.
Fulton, like most townships in the Southern End, prefers smaller trucks with just one rear axle.
"We have small roads and, when we're out spreading salt, we can tip the bed up while we're driving to get the salt back to the spreader. With a bigger truck, we'd have to stop to do that," Church said. Stopping adds time to each run and, in turn, takes longer to clear the roads.
The smaller trucks are also easier to turn around on rural roads, an advantage during the winter as well as in the summer when crews are maintaining the 60 miles of Fulton's roads.
The Freightliners aren't the first four-wheel-drive trucks the township has owned.
"We had a 1980 Mack, but as it got older, we had trouble getting parts. One time, we had to go overseas to find the part we needed," said former supervisor Bill Taylor.