Looks like you've got a plan Kenny. No question, getting some liquid in the tires would help a lot with traction, plus you could do that front and rear. I'd be careful about adding weight to the front of the tractor, it will increase the load on the front axle and bearings. I'd suggest filling the front tires also and see if that is enough. On the rear, no question that overinflation harms traction, so when you fill it, keep the pressure low, around 5 lbs, and see what difference that makes.
Fun was had by all?
I think some weight out there would help. Biggest problem causing the wheelies was the plow was sucking down to 6" or more. When I tried to raise the plow, it just lifted the front off the ground. So, getting Daniels (Olcowhand) Gauge Wheel on there would do a lot as it would keep the plow from going so deep. I am going to get a 0 to 60 lb air gauge so I know where the pressure is. All of mine right now start at 10 lbs. Filling the tires will take a bit, as they have tubes in them.
crittersf1, I had no idea how deep it was going to go. Should have been about 5", but I was going 6+" most of the time. Without a gauge wheel, all I have to set depth with was the links on the sleeve hitch. I raised them up a couple times, but it just kept going down. If I set the plow as it should have been set for depth, it wouldn't even cut into this hard stuff. So I dipped the point down to get it to start a furrow. This was just very hard sod that may have never been turned before. But, I'd go back and give it another whirl anytime once I'm more prepared for it.