Untitled Document
Home | RV Lifestyle | Camping | Off Road
RV Camping Hiking Tips

RV and Motor Home Rental Guide Home

Luxury Tag Heuer Audemars Piguet Replica SLR Mercedes Benz fake watches breitling superocean 42 replica were developed and released in limited amounts to cover homage to Mercedes fake audemars piguet royal oak Benz for design for one of the fastest production replica hublot tourbillon automobiles available. Preserving the first kind of the SLR, this TAG Heuer automatic replica breitling chronomat b01 chronograph watch exceeds anticipation having its luxury style and sporty appeal.

The 5 Things You Must Know Before You Drive An RV

A motorhome allows you split your vacation time between any number of locations without worrying about finding a motel at each stop, and doing a tour in it is an exceptional and daring way to travel. There are a lot of things to remember before you start rolling, and it is advisable to make a checklist. Here’s a list of things you should know before you hit the road:

1.    Know the size of your RV. The main thing to get used to with a large motorhome is the size. Measure the RV from the ground to the top of the highest point on the roof – usually the air conditioner. Measure the width from outside mirror to mirror. Make a note of the measurements on an index card so you’ll have it as a quick reference.

2.    Know the weight of your RV. Manufacturers try to build RVs to fit all our needs and desires, but still most RVs are overweight. If your truck is underrated for your fifth wheel, then you should get a bigger truck or a smaller fifth wheel. If you have an accident caused by overweight, your insurance might not compensate you, and even worse, you might get sued.

3.    Know how to drive your RV with confidence. Many people are afraid of driving or towing RVs. Schools specializing in RV driving schools are now cropping up all over the country. Both beginners and experienced drivers can benefit from these schools, and your insurance company may opt to give you a discount if you let them know you’ve taken an RV driving course.

4.    Know your itinerary. Surf online, scrutinize some maps, and daydream out loud with your traveling companion about the places you’ve always wanted to see. Plan an itinerary that covers at least 150 miles per day. Talk about the rules of the road – which one of you drives, for how long, how frequently you take breaks, and when you can opt to lengthen a stay – before you actually do it.

5.    Know your emergency plan. Use warning devices if you must stop on or near the roadway. Use your turn signals, and learn to change lanes smoothly and safely. Warn other drivers behind you when you need to slow down. Be sure to turn on the hazard flashers if you have to park near the road for any reason.

RVs shorter than 40 feet do not require a special license. But special driving techniques are definitely covered. You should always consider the dimensions of your vehicle, know your itinerary, and have an emergency plan. Learn to use your side mirrors effectively, and get used to the size of your vehicle.