10 Tips for the Downsizing Journey

Downsizing is a stressful journey – that’s why we’re sharing 10 tips for the downsizing process. Since everyone’s situation is super unique, we enlisted the help of fellow Vibe Tribers to bestow their wisdom upon us!

Whether you’re moving from a house to an apartment, buying an RV & hitting the road, or simply beginning to declutter your life, these tips can shed light on the path forward and encourage you to take the first step toward material freedom.

Watch The Video & Read The List

The first tip of the day comes from Lisa & Kent of Living Light RV. Developing a strategy is the best way to start any journey. In this step you’ll want to assess your goals, your timeline and your actual stuff. Writing the plan down on paper helps – the strategy can then turn into monthly, weekly or daily goals

Lisa shares their strategy:

For us it was get rid of the physical first and then take our time to go through the emotional and memorabilia heirloom items.

Dan & Lisa from Always on Liberty recommend using Facebook to sell items locally. There are two ways to do this: the Facebook Marketplace or on local Facebook Yard Sale Groups.

Lisa offers up very sound advice in terms of personal security during this process:

When you reach an agreement you’re going to want to meet in a safe place. Make sure its light outside…and never meet in your home.

We sold a few items on Facebook during our downsizing journey and realized that we could make more money per item sold via Facebook, but there was also a lot of effort involved in each sale. We’d recommend this for bigger ticket items, not knick knacks.

Get creative with your marketing when you decide to have your first big yard sale! Doug & Harmony of Fummins Family Roadtrip used Pokemon Go cards to drum up excitement with their estate sale. Encouraging potential shoppers to look deep, they hid cards throughout their sale items.

The options are infinite for a fun, grassroots marketing campaign. The only cost will be fliers to post around town. If you have way more dog snacks than you need, offer free dog treats to everyone who brings their furry friend. You can even pull out your corn hole game and offer 50% off to anyone who can toss the beanbag in the hole.

This should probably be tip number one! I know for a fact, we began our downsizing months too late.

The process is long, emotional and physically exhausting – give yourself ample time to complete the job.

Dan from Always on Liberty says:

You’ve accumulated a lot of stuff in the period before you go on the road. Your cupboards, your pantry, your attic, your basement; it’s just crammed full of things…you need to get an early start on it!

During the process of decluttering, Ronnie of the Tribe found that re-living memories gave him unexpected joy. Rather than throwing an item in a box, honor them and re-live the fond moments they represent.

We loved this tip from Ronnie! It’s important to remember that the process of downsizing can bring joy.

Lisa & Kent of Living Light RV bring us another powerful tip – honor others when downsizing. Have open communication with the loved ones in your life. Let them know that you no longer have the same goals and aspirations you once had…and, because of this, you have to let go of items that were given to you in kindness.

Lisa says:

We have a lot of items that people have given us over the years…wedding gifts, artwork our kids had painted for us, silverware & fine china. I think its important to look at an item and say “will this offend someone else if I just get rid of it?”

If the answer is “yes” its important to talk to that person…and say “hey, you know what, we’re in a different stage of life now. We are downsizing, we’re going to be living in an RV and we’re turning over a new leaf.

Communicating with the person who gave you an item will create an open dialog and honor their thoughtfulness.

The drawer method is pretty simple. Take all your kitchen utensils, put them in the bottom drawer. When you use one, move it to the top drawer. After a month you’ll have a good idea of the utensils you really use.

This method can be used in your clothes closet and your bathroom, too!

What about your turkey baster or Christmas platters? Well, we say, let it go.

Keep your eye on the prize and remember your WHY! If you’re like Lisa & Kent, keep watching those RV travelers on YouTube and imagining the beautiful roads you’ll travel.

It’s also important to celebrate your successes. This can be as simple as going on a date night after you get rid of that 50″ plasma TV. You can even use those recent sale-funds to pay for the date!

We stayed inspired for our entire year of preparation by planning hundreds of potential routes and plotting must-see points on the map.

As important as staying inspired, its also important to let go. If you can wrap your head around the idea of “letting go”, you’ll have a much smoother ride through this downsizing journey.

Lisa for Always on Liberty also reminds us not to be offended if people don’t want your stuff.

You might not make as much money from yard sales as you’d like – thankfully thrift stores are always accepting STUFF!

Using a scanner called Doxie, you can easily (and wirelessly) turn all those physical photographs into digital files and have them on your computer in no time.

If you want to step up your digital photograph game, you can buy a portable hard drive to have a backup of the photos just in case something happens to your computer.

Don’t be intimidated by this process. It’ll be worth the effort!


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Golfing And RV Parks Near Edgewater, British Columbia, Canada

Canada offers plenty of wide-open spaces with endless spectacular views. One area in British Columbia that offers both of those elements is Edgewater Hilltop Par 3 Golf & RV Park, located in the small farming community of Edgewater.

British Columbia
Edgewater Hilltop Par 3 Golf & RV Park. Photos via Facebook

Set in the picturesque Columbia Valley, the family-owned and operated Edgewater Hilltop Par 3 Golf & RV Park is nestled between the Rocky Mountains and Purcell Mountain range and is a favorite of those who’ve been lucky enough to discover this hidden gem.

For the last 83 years, the Lautrup family has owned the property that now includes the nine-hole golf course and 12 site RV park. In 1994, 40 acres of the Lautrup farmland was converted into a golf course, and it’s been a popular draw ever since.

British Columbia

This bucolic track a few miles from Radium Hot Springs is a par 27 and a short 1,101 yards. A great place to practice your short game, the signature hole at Edgewater Hilltop Par 3 is the 83-yard, par 3, 7th. From an elevated tee box, your eye catches the pond on the right and the steep gully to the left.

Regardless of the outcome, you can’t help but enjoy the view! Walking the course takes about an hour-and-a-half, depending on how many photos you take!

In year’s past, the family owned and operated a small motel on the property. Keeping with that entrepreneurial spirit, current owners George and Jeannette Lautrup added a small RV park in 2015.

Seven of the sites offer full hookups that include 30 amp electrical, water, sewer, fire pits, and picnic tables. Other amenities include free Wi-Fi, newly-constructed washrooms with showers, and laundry facilities.

In addition to the golf course and fantastic scenery, Edgewater Hilltop Par 3 Golf & RV Park is also known by the locals as one of the best places to dine. Visitors soon discover that everything is made fresh, including the homemade pies baked daily.

Whether you’re looking for a slice of heaven or a slice of fresh baked pie, both can be found during a visit to Edgewater Hilltop Par 3 Golf & RV Park.

See also: Camp By The River In Saskatchewan’s Largest City

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Free Camping in Natchez, Mississippi // Review with Free Electricity

As we trek back to Alabama from the Texas panhandle, Natchez seemed like an easy overnight stop with great amenities. This visitor center overlooks the Mississippi River and is only a mile from the heart of downtown. BUT, best of all, this site offers free electricity!

The free campsite is listed on Campendium & FreeCampsites.


Location: Natchez, Mississippi

GPS31.5543, -91.4131

Date / Temp: We camped for just one night. It was overcast and 80 degrees. The clouds did clear for a beautiful sunset!

Amenities: This site offers tons of amenities. First, they have free 20 & 30 amp electric. There are only two 30A outlets, most are 20. They also offer water & dump. Inside the Visitor Center you can grab a free cup of coffee. Our favorite amenity (besides the electric) is its proximity to downtown.

Wifi / Cell: We received a 4G LTE signal with both AT&T and T-Mobile (using our WeBoost Cell Booster). The speeds were only ok. AT&T SPEEDS: 6.45Mbps down & 1.29Mbps up  T-MOBILE SPEEDS: 5.9Mbps down & 0.72Mbps up

Noise: This site had a few other rigs. The road noise was noticeable, but not as load as an interstate.

Dog Friendly: This site is dog friendly. River had a lot of space to play and explore. They also offer free doggy waste bags.

Screen Shot 2017-10-10 at 8.48.01 PM

Entertainment: We recommend walking downtown to explore the waterfront, dinning, shops and history. Take advantage of the two day stay limit here, and explore for two whole days!

If you’re interested in viewing all the free campsites we visit, click here!

Thanks for reading our blog! Our mission is to live minimally & deliberately as we explore the earth and it’s many communities. Help support our mission by shopping through our Amazon Link, or better still, listening to our new album!

Here are a few “Top Free Camping Lists” and boondocking resources if you’re interested in learning more!

Top 10 Free Campsites of 2017

Top 10 Free Campsites of 2016

Top 5 Waterfront Boondocking Sites

Top 5 Overnight Camping Spots

The Art of Free Camping

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5 Tips for Finding Remote Work

Achieving a life of independence is one of our biggest goals. To us that means; the freedom to travel, the freedom to be our own boss and the ability to do these two things with as little stress as possible. Finding remote work allowed us to make that dream a possibility.

Today we’re teaming up with remote-work expert, Camille Attell, to discuss five tips for finding the ideal remote job.

It may sound simple, but get in the right mindset before looking for that ideal job. There are countless remote work oppritunites available across tons of sectors. The key is knowing where to find those listings.

Have confidence that your remote job is waiting for you to find it!

Once you decide to find that awesome remote job, get your resume on board! Even if you haven’t worked remotely before, you may have experience that proves you’d be a great fit.

Have you completed online corses with success? Have you led a team to achieve a goal? Are you great at research? Do your self motivation and time management skills shine?

These are a few of the ways you can show a potential employer that you have what it takes to work remotely. So, give that resume a facelift and focus on your strong abilities and experiences that exemplify your best remote work qualities!

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To piggyback on the last tip, know what skills to nurture and share with employers during interviews.

Time management, independent thinker, self guided research: these can be a great strength when talking to potential employers.

Most remote work employers want to hire self motivated people that can solve problems on their own. Having to call or text questions often is not ideal!

Now that you’ve got your skill set & updated resume, let the search begin! There are lots of places online to find these jobs, but some are scattered with scams or unsavory positions.

We’ve found that many nomads like to use the site FlexJobs and we’ve met a few that had great success with the site! Camille recommends the site We Work Remotely because it is free to use and has quality listings.

Beyond applying for remote work jobs, dive deep into online communities that support and educate this goal! We like the RV Entrepreneur group on Facebook. Camille suggests checking out the Xscapers job board.

If you’re serious about finding remote work and want hands-on guidance, we recommend checking out Camille’s online course. It’s called Remote Work School 101 and, from what we’ve seen, its an ideal tool for anyone new to the search for remote jobs!

Get $50 off the course when you use this CODE – RW10150off

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How To Find Out If Your Trailer Is Overweight & Tips For Losing RV Weight

Do you need to lose weight? No, I don’t mean go on a diet or start exercising more. I’m talking about trailer weight—you know, those extra pounds that stack up every time you buy a souvenir or invest in a new DVD player for your RV.

According to the RVSEF, about 60% of travel trailers exceed their maximum weight capacity. A couple extra pounds may seem like a minor problem, but the truth is that excessive trailer weight is responsible for the majority of RV safety issues. Keep reading to find out how to avoid these hazards and make your next trip a safe one.

How to find out if you’re overweight

The first step is to find out if your trailer actually is overweight. Check the GVWR (Gross Vehicle Weight Rating) and GCWR (Gross Combined Weight Rating) in your tow car’s manual to determine the maximum weight your vehicle can handle, including itself and its passengers. Also note your trailer’s GVWR, which is often found in the user manual or printed inside the trailer. When you have these numbers, you need to take your vehicle and trailer to a weighing station.

The most accurate method of weight measurement is wheel position weighing, which determines how much weight is resting on each of the vehicle’s wheels. This allows you to see if the trailer’s weight is unevenly distributed. Only a few companies offer wheel position weighing, but many of them travel the country. If you’re willing to pay the $75 for an accurate measurement, you can make an appointment online.

A cheaper and more convenient way to get a semi-accurate weight measurement is by using a certified CAT scale, found at many truck stops. These cost about $10 the first time you measure, and only a couple dollars each time afterward. CAT scales take an axle-by-axle reading, which still gives you a good idea of your trailer’s weight. Just make sure it falls far below your trailer’s GVWR. You can also use a CAT scale to weigh your tow vehicle and make sure that the weight of your car doesn’t exceed its limits. After weighing your vehicle and tow trailer, you can add the two weights together and compare it to your car’s GCWR. This will tell you if your vehicle is able to tow your trailer.

Check the GVWR in your tow car’s manual to determine the maximum weight your vehicle can handle

Dangers of traveling with an overweight trailer

If your trailer’s weight (including all cargo and passengers) does exceed its maximum capacity, driving with the trailer attached is a huge risk. Overweight trailers put more pressure on the wheels and axles than they are designed to handle, which can cause tire blowouts or trailer sway.

Excess weight causes tires to wear more quickly and makes it harder to stop the vehicle. If your vehicle is involved in an accident, you will be liable. Insurance companies will be less likely to help pay for damages. Police officers can also pull you over and give you a hefty fine if they suspect that your trailer is overweight. In other words, traveling with extra weight just isn’t worth the issues that it can cause.

Too much weight can cause problems like trailer sway. Photo by Larry & Teddy Page/Flickr

How to lose weight

“So,” you may be asking, “now what?” The answer is simple—it’s time to lose some weight. Obviously, you can’t throw out large items like your mattress or toilet, but you might be surprised at how much you can downsize by paying attention to the small things in your trailer.

Every time you buy a souvenir, a decoration, or even a storage basket, you add weight to your trailer. These tiny amounts really add up, so consider getting rid of some of the extra stuff. Ask yourself which items you need to keep, and which ones you hardly ever use. This could be clothing, extra bedding, unnecessary dishes, or the camp stove you never cook with. Be frugal with what you decide to buy and keep the weight of your trailer in mind.

Donate extra clothing that you never wear. Photo by Francesca Tirico/Unsplash

Top tips for trailer weight

  • Fill it up: Keep in mind that water, propane, and fuel add extra weight. Fill all your tanks before weighing for an accurate measurement.
  • Weigh in advance: Don’t wait until the day you start a long trip to weigh your trailer. Give yourself time to make adjustments and make an appointment at a weighing station if you need to.
  • Balance your weight: Even if your trailer falls within the weight limits, too much weight on one side can cause a serious accident. Rearrange your things to evenly distribute their weight.
  • Leave room to grow: Don’t go traveling with a trailer that falls just a pound or two under the weight limit. Leave as much room as possible in case you absolutely have to add something.
  • Weigh your stuff: When packing your trailer, consider stacking food, clothes, and anything else that you’re bringing in a cardboard box and weighing it on a bathroom scale. This can give you an idea of how many pounds you’re adding.

Overweight trailers may seem like a small problem, but surpassing your vehicle’s maximum capacity can be disastrous. Pay attention to your trailer’s weight and stay safe on the road.

See also: Haul Less Weight In Your RV With These Useful Tips

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Adjusting to RV Life – The Emotional Challenge Drivin’ & Vibin’

Adjusting to RV life can be pretty hard at first. Making the choice to follow our dreams and live life on the road is one of the best decisions we’ve ever made, but it’s definitely got its own unique set of challenges.

It’s a major adjustment to leave behind the life you knew; You’re saying goodbye to your house, your friends and family members, and probably your old job too. You’re journeying into the unknown and that’s HUGE. If you’ve made this transition or plan to, you’re so very brave and you have a huge community out there to support you.

I wanted to share some things with you that have helped us in our journey. It can be difficult for some, especially in those first few months, but it gets so much easier and we’re here to help. It just takes a little while to find your bearings.


People refer to RV life as a “permanent vacation” and thats just not true. We still have to work, keep up the laundry, buy groceries, and pay bills. We’re not immune to stress and our problems don’t disappear. RV life has some amazing perks, like exploring beautiful landscapes and changing your backyard whenever you want, but we do regular people stuff too.

You could be on the go all the time and moving every couple days, but we’ve found that we need balance so we don’t burn ourselves out. Find that balance and a pace that works for you.


Mindset is everything. If you approach things with a open heart, without expectations of what it “should” be you will save yourself a lot of grief. Almost nothing goes as planned when you want it to, so be flexible and learn to adapt.

Be open to changing plans. Not holding ourselves to strict schedules, has given us so much freedom. That doesn’t mean theres no planning involved, but we give ourselves some wiggle room. We can add a few days at or leave early if we want to. On actual travel days, we personally like to leave early and move no more than 200 miles. That may sound short, but it keeps us stress free and we still have the whole day ahead of us.

Sometimes you get a flat tire, or the campground is full or you get on the road later than expected… We like to have a lot of daylight to come up with a backup plan. No matter the obstacle, theres always a lesson to be learned from any situation. You just might end up learning a new skill, finding a great new camp spot, or making a new friend.


We spent the first few months on the road navigating this new life by ourselves. We learned a lot in those months, but I can’t even describe how much we grew once we found our place in the RVing community.

We found our tribe with the Xscapers, we met like minded individuals, who understood the joys and struggles we faced. They helped us learn the ropes of boondocking, we learned about generators and solar and so much more. We shared stories, campfires and meals together and we still meet up every chance we get.

We had no idea how important this was to us, until we found it. We encourage you to find your tribe. Join a club, attend a rally, invite your neighbors over to your campfire. Just put yourself out there, you won’t regret it.


This may not apply to you, but if it does its very important. Your partner is not your enemy. It will feel like it at times (ahem..backing up the trailer) but they are going to be your biggest support system. You’re a team and it requires both of you for the ship to run smoothly. It will take a while to figure out your individual jobs, but once you do you will be unstoppable!

We tend to take our frustrations out on the ones closest to us, so its very important to communicate openly with your partner. Improving our communication skills have been key to avoiding conflict in our tiny space.

For more in depth on ways to nurture your relationship, check out our post RV Living – Maintaining a Healthy Relationship.


Your confidence will grow day by day and the experiences you have will be priceless. RV Life is filled with beautiful natural wonders and the most kind hearted people. Enjoy the journey and know that you made it happen.

As you grow and learn, don’t be afraid to help out others who are just beginning. They may need advice or they may just need a friend, but it will mean the world. We had others show us the way and now its our duty to pass it on.

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RV Living: Maintaining a Healthy Relationship

In our recent post about Adjusting to RV Life, we touched on relationships and how important it is to work as a team. It got me inspired to really dive into the struggles that couples can face on the road and how we’ve worked to maintain a healthy relationship. You’re probably seeing a lot more […]

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9 Things You May Not Know About Red Rocks Amphitheatre

Red Rocks Amphitheatre is a unique outdoor venue located in Morrison, Colorado (about 15 miles west of Denver). Red Rocks has hosted multitudes of world-class concerts where musicians take advantage of the natural acoustics from the surrounding rock formations.

Red Rocks
Red Rocks Amphitheater. Photo by Jasperdo/Flickr

The Beatles, Nat King Cole, U2, Jimi Hendrix, Radiohead, The Grateful Dead, Jethro Tull, John Denver, and more have performed at the venue over the years, making it one of the most well-known venues in the US.

Historic photo of Red Rocks before construction, circa 1930. (Photo via Colorado History Museum)

1. The first concert held at Red Rocks was in 1906, hosted by John Walker, the visionary behind creating Red Rocks Amphitheatre.

Pietro Satriano and his 25-piece brass band played the first show. Walker eventually sold the venue to the City of Denver, and work began to build the open area park and amphitheater from Walker’s initial dream. The amphitheater was officially opened in 1941.

2. Surrounding the amphitheater are over 860 acres of open space including hiking and biking trails, the Trading Post, visitor center, and a restaurant called the Ship Rock Grille.

The Red Rocks Trail is a 6-mile loop through the rock formations with access to amazing scenic vistas. Access to the open space park is free and open year-round from sunrise to sunset.  The amphitheater is closed to the public during concerts and events.

3. The spectacular red rock formations that make up Red Rocks are from the Fountain Formation, left behind by ancient river deposits.

These sediments were deposited between 340 and 290 million years ago.  Many fossils can be found in different beds of the formations including plants, brachiopods, crinoids, and gastropods.

The reddish color is due to oxidized iron minerals, creating a “rust” hue.  The rocks were deposited flat, then much later were thrust up into their tilted angles during the uplift that created the present Rocky Mountains.  Some of the formations are nearly vertical, while others dip at less dramatic angles.

4. The Trading Post dates back to 1931 and was originally known as the Pueblo. Today the Trading Post sells unique Red Rocks souvenirs and memorabilia.

The views from the Trading Post are amazing.  The backyard area can be rented for weddings or summer events.

5. The Colorado Music Hall of Fame is housed at the Trading Post at Red Rocks.

Exhibits and artifacts encompassing the state’s musical history are open to the public to browse.

6. Following a riot during a 1971 Jethro Tull concert where tear gas had to be used to control the rowdy crowds, Denver Mayor William McNichols banned rock music at the amphitheater.

The ban was lifted five years later by concert promoter Barry Fey.

When not in use, the venue makes for a brisk workout routine.

7. Many people take advantage of the amphitheater during non-event times as a fitness venue.

At an elevation of 6,000 feet, the venue includes two staircases on each side of the seating area, each with about 380 vertical steps to climb.

With the 69 rows of bleacher seats, a serpentine route through the bleachers equates to approximately 3 miles of ascent or descent.

8. During anniversary events commemorating the 9/11 tragedy, firefighters, EMTs, flight crews, and supporters do nine complete rounds of stair climbing to reflect the 110 stories of stairs climbed by emergency crews on September 11, 2001.

9. During the summer, usually on a Monday or Tuesday, Red Rocks features its Film on the Rocks series, showing favorite movies preceded by a live local concert or comedian.

This is a fantastic, affordable, family-friendly way to experience local talent and enjoy a favorite movie.

Although there is no camping within the Red Rocks park area, the park is a short distance from great campgrounds at either Bear Creek Lake Park or near Golden.

You may also like: 3 Great Music Destinations In The East For RVers

The post 9 Things You May Not Know About Red Rocks Amphitheatre appeared first on RV Life.

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Guest Post: Is It Right for Me? Find Your Perfect RV

Find Your Perfect RV

Is It Right for Me? Find Your Perfect RV

Now that you’re armed with all the resources and preliminary information you need, it’s time to put your nose to the grindstone and find your dream RV. You’ll need to ask yourself a few important questions during your research. Don’t worry – we’re here to help you answer them.

#1. Understanding Your Travel Style

In the previous article, we briefly covered a few different travel styles and how they may impact your decision. Now, it’s time to find your travel style, so you don’t get stuck with an RV that doesn’t work for you:


  • Would you rather tow a trailer or drive a motorhome? Towing can be a challenge and takes a great deal of practice, but it has the benefit of being able to leave your RV at the campground and take your tow vehicle into town. Driving a motorhome is a little easier, especially if you’re in a Class B or Class C, which is similar to driving an oversized van or truck.
  • How do you plan on camping? Do you have the funds to stay at high-end RV resorts, or would you rather save money and stay in basic campgrounds or dispersed campsites? Camping off the grid is free, fun, and rewarding, but you’ll want to make sure your RV is equipped to do so. Solar panels, large holding tanks, and energy-efficient appliances are a must. You can learn more about boondocking with this free guide from RVshare.
  • Will you be spending most of your time outdoors, exploring, or does hanging out around the RV sound more like your cup of tea? If it’s the former, a basic, no-frills camper should suit you just fine. If you like entertaining, though, you might want to look for an RV with an outdoor kitchen or TV.
  • How much privacy does your family need? If you want a quiet space away from the rambunctious kiddos, look for RVs with versatile layouts. Fifth wheels and Class C motorhomes often have two distinct sleeping areas on opposite sides of the RV – kids and parents get their own separate bedrooms!


#2. New Vs. Used

Another critical decision is whether to buy new or used. A new RV will come with a warranty and the appeal of having very few miles on it – but you’ll need to pay a pretty penny for it. On the flipside, used RVs are more affordable, but they often don’t come with warranties or financing. Gone With the Wynns has an excellent blog post about their experience buying a new RV.


#3. Size Matters: Floor Plans and Layouts

Space is precious in an RV. Not only is it important how much space you have; it’s also important how the space is used. A poor layout can make even the most spacious RV feel claustrophobic. RV floor plans are diverse, so you’ll need to look at many different ones to find out which is best for you. One of the best ways to try out different floor plans in real life is to rent an RV for a few days. You can find a wealth of local RV rentals by owner online.

– – – – –

BEFORE you head to a dealer to see new and used trailers, download your FREE RV Buyers Worksheet for help keeping track of:

  • The feature must haves that are important to you and your family
  • Which brands or manufacturers you like
  • Budgeting tools including a payment calculator resource
  • Multiple well spaced pages with room for lots of your notes
  • BONUS Resources: Trade-in values, tow vehicle ratings, and finance options

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3 RV Water Filtration Systems

If you’re anything like us, drinking clean water while traveling is very important and it can be a challenge to know if what your drinking is from a safe source. Living and traveling full time in an RV, means our water source is constantly changing, so we want the peace of mind that our water […]

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