I live in my little 213.
So keep in mind that additional setup time doesn't factor into my equation. (as well as cargo capacity for RV or tow vehicle)
I have factory electric stabilizers front and rear. And they do an admirable job. But even with a shorter RV, it is noticeable that the center of the trailer, or the span between stabilizers, is "flexible". I suspect the tires and leaf springs are naturally playing a role in this.
Since I don't relocate, I've gone through the trouble of laying plywood and AstroTurf under my tiny-house. And I added two of those tripod-screw jacks under the frame as close to the first axle as I could. I don't apply a lot of pressure with them since I really just want to counter the suspension and tires.
Makes a HUGE difference.
Again, this isn't one of those aircraft carrier length tt's.
If it were 10' or more feet longer, I'd probably add another set.
It's just physics. These modern lightweight rigs have considerable and unavoidable flex in their chassis.