I kept the boots on. However, for the gloves I had a sort of holster or bucket about 6 inches in diameter attached (zip tie) to the frame of the skid sprayer, next to the spray gun. The gloves went into the holster, fingers first, between spraying jobs. The holster was low enough so that wind could not blow the gloves out as I traveled. If it rained the gloves tended to fill with water, of course, so I turned them fingers up, if rain. (If I remembered, but usually they needed rinsing anyway). Green nitrile gloves, with cuffs turned down. Easy and convenient. I cut the holster from a plastic jug, and cut some holes in the bottom so it would not fill up during rain storms. If needed, I rinsed the gloves out in hot soapy water and turned them cuffs down overnight to dry--inside the truck on rainy nights, slid over the gear shift. Boots were usually inside the cab overnight. Smelled bad, but if it was hot, they were nice and dry by morning. Otherwise, upside down jammed along side the skid sprayer. Really, I needed some sort of upside down boot rack. Wet boots are YUCK!