- RV stores
- $400 on Groceries: Depends on how many are in the family.
- $150 on Gas: It all depends on where you go. If you stay stationary you will save on gas. Many RVers wear themselves out after the first year from moving every 2 or 3 days. Many just stay 2 weeks, one month, 3 months or 6 months in an area.
- $200 Camping/Dumping Fees: You can go to these RV parks and campgrounds just to dump black and gray tanks for $5 to $10. You don’t have to stay there. There are other places also to dump your black and gray tanks.
- $30-$50 on Propane: If you are in a colder climate and need to run your furnace, it will be higher. It will be higher if you have to run your generator. If you have solar panels you can save money in warmer climates. You can chase 70-degree weather around the country and be a “Snowbird” to save on propane.
- $95 RV Insurance: With Progressive. Get only liability on your car at home if you leave it behind or in storage.
- $70 Car Storage: Monthly fees.
- $140 on Cell Phone and Internet: With hotspot, it should be around $140 a month.
- Entertainment: $30 on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime and Amazon Music.
- Vehicle Maintenance: $25
- Miscellaneous: $150
- MIFI, this is a credit card sized device that receives the cell data signal and rebroadcasts it as up to five WIFI signals. That means that up to five other devices can use that data signal. For example, your laptop, Kindle E-reader, Apple iPad, etc. can all be connected at the same time and you can still invite two family members or friends to use it as well. The cost is around $50 a month for 5 Gigs of data, but they also have an $80 a month plan for 10 Gigs.
- Another device to get data into your laptop is a Data Stick. It is used for only one laptop at a time and most often connects by the USB port of your laptop, but you can also get them that slide into a slot in your laptop.
- Michelin and Goodrich are the same company.
- Bridgestone and Firestone are the same.
- Goodyear has 2 or 3 other brands.
- Look at the ‘date’ on the tire. Tires should have ‘4 digit date code’. First 2 numbers will give you the MONTH and second two — the YEAR.
- Then look for ‘load range’. There is a rating on the axil, wheel, and tire. Make sure you have the right load range for your RV and the maximum PSI especially when it’s cold and especially if you have a Class C and A. Look on your rim for the PSI. What is the proper PSI? Try to go to a scale and measure. Add correct PSI that the RV suggested. You can also shift things around in the RV to balance out your load. Class C’s can become overloaded pretty quick.
- Look at the sidewall and tread depth. Just remember a blow out can injure the RV like a “China Bomb.”
- Flatbed Trailer or Enclosed Trailer: A flatbed or enclosed trailer is one of the easiest ways to tow behind larger motorhomes and fifth wheel RVs. This offers a larger space to bring a car, off-road vehicles, or even add more storage to your existing rig. This method will offer full support for your vehicle, along with its brake and light system. You’re able to bring a variety of vehicles this way. Being able to take any vehicle will set you back financially as investing in a flatbed or enclosed trailer will be more expensive.
- Tow Dolly: U-haul has a tow dolly that they rent out to new RVers who need to get their cars to certain areas. ‘Acme’ (cartowdolly.com) and ‘Demco’ make tow dollies with advanced braking systems on them. Most tow dollies range from $1500 to $3000 so check for used ones on facebook marketplace, e-Bay, craigslist or buy from Amazon, Walmart, etc.
- Flat Tow or 4 Downing: The best vehicle to tow behind an RV is lightweight and can be towed with its wheels on the ground. Some RV dealerships are set up to fit your car for a flat tow when you pick up your RV. This will run anywhere from $3,000 to $4,000 (click here).
- Chasing: This is when someone is driving the tow vehicle. If you are not driving too many hours in a day, chasing works for a lot of RVers.
- You can’t experience the view together.
- You can’t be in the front or back getting work done.
- You can’t take a nap.
- Sometimes the pets are separated.
- You put extra mileage on the vehicle.
- You can listen to what you want to on radio, podcast, etc.
- Your drive partner in the car can also look out for you in the RV.
- The car can drive ahead and get food at the next rest stop and be waiting for you.
- You can save gas by not pulling a car.
- You can save stress on the engine of the RV by not pulling a car.
- You don’t have to unhook when you reach your location.
- You don’t have any tow or dolly maintenance.
Three (3) Types of RV Maintenance
- Preventative Maintenance
- Scheduled Maintenance
- Emergency Maintenance
Just some of the services and training that RVers have recommended include:
- Speedco – Tires Lube and Tire Repair.
- For help with repairs of your RV join http:www.rvdiagnostics.com – Basic Membership $42.80 and Premium Members $73.80.
- RVRepairClub.com – Maintenance & Upgrade Tips and RV Repair Club.
- American Pro RV Service Center – Excellent RV Repair Services.
- RV Training Academy, Athens, TX – Training for RVers and for RV technicians and inspectors to get their certifications and start their own businesses.
- RV Inspectors – To find RV inspectors.
- LA Mesa RV Technical School – This technical school is located in Sanford, FL.
- RVStation.com has 7 dealerships in Texas and they give RV classes every Wednesday.
- Point RV west when you pick a spot especially when boondocking.
- Try to park near grass versus near blacktop.
- Install a second air conditioning unit and make sure the air conditioner is tuned up.
- Avoid opening the door as much as possible.
- You can camp by the ocean and get the breeze coming off the ocean.
- You can camp in the mountains where there are higher elevations and you will be cooler.
- Use a humidifier. Remember that humidity is the enemy of RVs. It destroys RVs.
Use more ventilation. The more ventilation — the better.
Run a fan (or two) as well. It makes a big difference.
Get ahead of the heat. Keep windows opened at night if there is a breeze and run a fan before it gets too warm in the day. This could trap cool air in an RV.
Use blinds, curtains especially blackout curtains, and day-night shades and/or black out your windows with reflectix. Home Depot has some foil lined bubble wrap that works extremely well at blocking heat and sunlight or use the silver insulation from Lowe’s to cover your windows and keep the heat out. You have to cut it to size and it will make your RV dark and much cooler. Works great in cold weather too. Also, get reflectix for your skylight.
Use blackout curtains to separate the cab from the rest of the RV.
Always cover the windshield.
- Put aluminum foil in your vents on your roof, which will reflect the heat.
- Take a garden hose up on top of your rig and wash the radiator inside and out and remove all debris from your unit.
- Ask to park in the shade at campgrounds and parks. Park your RV in the shade when you can, unless you need the solar on top to power your RV. If you have portable solar, park RV in shade and place solar panels in sunlight.
- Try to get in a pool at campgrounds and parks or go to local gyms, LA Fitness, YMCA, etc.
- Use RV awnings to block out the sun and add more awnings by using shade-cloth. Put a second awning on the other side of RV and small awnings on windows. You need an awning on the side where the refrigerator is located to keep cool air in the refrigerator.
- Don’t cook indoors. You can use a butane stove outside.
- Use micellular cleansing water to keep cool. Keep it in the fridge and use it on arms and legs.
- Use freezer ice cubes.
- Until you can buy enough solar to run one or two air conditioners, become a Snowbird and chase 70-degrees around the country.
Try to understand your electrical system. RVs will have 2 different sides of the equation — the ‘DC side’, which is the 12 volt where you can turn on your lights and the ‘AC side’ where you can plug into sure power, through an inverter.
- electrical awnings
- roof fans
- cigarette lighters
- wall sockets
- fridge (electric and propane)
- water pump and heater
110 volt power – must go through an inverter/generator and it handles:
fans for heater
- toaster oven
- induction plate
- instant pot
- air fryer
- hair dryer
- 20 amp (standard household amp)
- 30 amps
- 50 amps
- They will charge while you are driving.
- Run your generator. If you charge for a couple of hours, you will get a good charge to run the blender, pressure cooker, blow dryer, microwave, etc. A generator sucks up your propane and it’s noisy so in many places don’t run the generator (be kind to your neighbors).
- The best way is to have solar panels. You can mount 400 watts on the roof or get a mobile or portable solar panel that you place in the sun during the day.
- You can charge house batteries with a hookup at an RV campground or park.
What are the options for batteries?
- 12 Volt Batteries: You can buy from Walmart. It’s easy to buy inexpensive batteries around $75 with 75 amp hours. Don’t let these batteries get below 50% before recharging. Many RVers buy 2 batteries. They are lead-acid batteries so you have to keep these batteries in a position to be vented and you need to keep the water level going.
- 6 Volt Golf Cart Batteries: They are taller batteries. Don’t take these batteries passed 50% before recharging. The cost is around $125 for a 235 amp hour. You need to keep the water level up and these batteries need to be vented.
- AGM Batteries: They are sealed and don’t need any maintenance. You can mount in other positions so they store better and charge faster. Don’t let the battery depth go down below 50%. Try to keep it at 80%. Cost is around $250 a piece for 1000 cycles.
- Lithium Batteries: These batteries have 100 amp hours. Get two of them. They are lighter around 29 pounds each. You can stack them on their side and they require no maintenance. You don’t have to vent them, but you don’t want them getting too hot or cold so they can’t be on the outside of the RV. They will last for 3000 cycles and charge 4 times faster. You can take them down to 100% before recharging. They cost around $1000.
- It one of the more quieter generators under full load.
- It’s doesn’t lose voltage.
- It’s RV ready and does not need an adapter.
- It’s super easy to start with a push on button.
- It has a 30 amp plug.
- It has a place for 12 volt and breakers.
- It is easy to change the oil.
People love solar panels because it’s silent (unlike a generator). There is a lot of competition today with solar. The solar panels come with mounting brackets, wires, fuses.
Solar panels will be extremely expensive. You don’t need to buy these up-front but you do need to have a set of good batteries and an inverter to run your appliances.
- U-haul stores
- Hardware stores
- RV stores
- Tractor Supply Stores
- Google “Propane Refill Stations Near You”
Propane is used for:
- refrigeration (Most RV refrigerators use both electric and propane. You can also have a regular home refrigerator installed in RVs).
- cooking (top burners and ovens)
- hot water heater
- barbecuing outside
Most RVers air on the SAFE SIDE when to TURN OFF the propane. Many turn off the pilot light on stoves every day and many don’t.
RVers should turn off propane when:
- When they are driving.
- When they get gas.
- When they go on a ferry.
- When they go through a tunnel.
- If you have a Class A and Class C RV or motorhome, you have to DRIVE to get your propane tanks filled up. Many who drive these types of vehicles, usually don’t like for it to drop below 50%. Class C and A will have a gauge to monitor how much propane is in there.
- If you have 5th wheelers and travel trailers, you can TAKE YOUR PROPANE TANKS with you in your car, truck or another vehicle to have them filled or just buy other propane tanks at Walmart, U-haul stores, hardware stores, RV stores, etc. With 5th wheels and travel trailers, they have auto switches, which switches over when one tank is empty or owners can do it manually. They are simple to change out.
- toaster oven
- induction plate (might cause cardiac pacemaker issues)
- instant pot
- air fryer
- butane stove (to cook outside)
Make sure you have a propane detector. It should be low to the floor. Keep your family safe from the potential harm of carbon monoxide with an RV carbon monoxide detector also.
- #1 – Don’t cut across someone’s else campsite.
- #2 – Never interfere with others’ peace and quiet.
- Never fail to read campground rules.
- Never spread out your traveling group.
- Never overflow your space.
- Never block the roadway longer than necessary.
- Never let your dog loose.
- Never leave a loud barking dog behind.
- Never leave a dog waste behind.
- Never leave waste in a fire pit.
Eventually, everyone gets their own rhythm or routine down when setting up or packing up.
- Be sure to double-check that you have room for your slides to extend before leveling and unhooking. You can just use tape measure if you are unsure if there’s enough room. Measure it twice and unhook once.
- Take the time to sweep off the roof and slides before packing up especially every few weeks if you don’t move that often.
- Have a routine (and even better a checklist, specific to your coach) when getting ready to pull out and even while setting up.
- Before you pull out of the campground, stop and just do one more double-check that everything is how it should be, especially if packing up felt rushed. Remember it’s better to take an extra 25 minutes to make sure everything is done right than to pay dollars down the line for your mistake.
- Fill up at an RV campground or park. You can pay at RV campgrounds and parks for a hookup to get laundry done, and get water, etc.
- You can go to gas stations and look for a spigot. You should ask inside if you can top off your water. They will say go ahead but don’t block any traffic.
- You can go to U.S. Forest Campground. When you go near bathrooms, you will see a spigot. These campgrounds are everywhere in the mountains.
- You can obtain water in State Parks. You can get a State Park pass for $60. They have campgrounds there.
- You can go to truck stops to get water. Go to the commercial truck area. Just wait for truckers to leave. It’s right next to a gas pump. If you have a gas engine, go ahead and fill up then get water. The water is potable (fit or suitable for drinking) and it’s free.
- You might find a spigot outside of a laundromat also.
- City parks and businesses might have that spigot outside of a building so just ask. There is water everywhere.
- You can obtain water at U-Haul businesses. Just ask them for water when you fill up with propane. Ask if you can top off your water. It might be well water so you can only use for baths.
- Trucker’s App by Rand Mcnally
- Copilot GPS
- GPS 770
Websites Not Apps
- Google Maps (Google maps might send you to low clearance bridges so be careful).
- Allstays (They have a page listing Walmarts you can stay at).
- Park Advisor (RV parks and campgrounds)
- TollGuru (Trip & Toll Calculator – car, truck, etc.)
- Ultimate U.S. Military FAMCAMPS (For active duty military, military retirees and 100 disabled vets only)
- Army Corps of Engineers Campgrounds (These campgrounds are for everyone).
- Free Roam (Boondocking campground locator)
- KOA (Kampgrounds of America, Inc. – Search for campgrounds)
- The Dyrt (Find campgrounds and reviews by states)
- iOverlander (Browse places on maps and update your travel history)
- RV Dump Sites (Free campsites with dump stations)
- Pilot Flying J
- Love’s Truck Stop
- USA Rest Stop Locator
- iExit (Your roadtrip pitstop finder)
- Good Sam Camping Club (They have camping discounts and tow services)
- RV Checklist (A check list of steps to check upon arrival and leaving parks or campgrounds)
- FindFriends (An app to help you can keep up with friends in RVs).
- RVillage.com (To find other RVers in your area).
- RVTravel.com (RV magazine with recalled RVs)
- RVLife.com (RV magazine and campground reviews)
- RVTrader.com (To find used and new RVs)
- US Public Lands (Worth the $2.99 cost).
- Ultimate Public Campgrounds (Over 40,300 in U.S. & CA) (Cost $3.99).
- OvernightRVParking.com (Subscription is $24.95).
- AllTrails (To find hiking trails. Subscription is $29.99 a year).
- Windy.com (gives you 3-hour updates, wind speed, wind directions, wind gust, and Hurricanes forecasts)
- The Weather Channel
- My Radar
- Weather Bug
Apps To Monitor Gas
- Gas Buddy
- Gas Guru
- Gas Cubby
FREE Places to Park RVs
- Rest Areas
- Truck Stops
- Truck Weigh Stations
- Gas Stations
- Sam’s Club
- Home Depot
- Ruby Tuesday
- Brass Pros Shops (also own Cabela’s)
- Cracker Barrel
- Casinoes (Also check out CasinoCamping.com)
- Warehouse districts are great. Some people feel comfortable around truckers. To find google warehouse spaces.
- State, City or Community Parks (Look for signs that say 24 parking)
- National Parks
- City, County or Regional Campgrounds
- BLM.gov (It’s everywhere but mostly on the west coast). Camp on BLM land with groups of 20 or more people to be safe especially if you are a solo female traveler.
- You can do “Driveway or Mooch Surfing” (also “Couch Surfing” — staying on someone’s couch) in a family’ member, friend or someone’s driveway as long as it is approved by city/county, Homeowner’s Association (HOA) and neighbors. Cars and van dwellers can do this easier than larger RVs.
- Medical Offices Complexes
- Strip malls in big cities. Strip malls or shopping malls that are opened 24 hours, but they might have security guards and will probably kick you out.
- If you live in a car, van, or even RV, you can go on Craigslist and run an ad that you will pay $100 a month (or less) to park in someone’s driveway or on their land. Tell them you will only show up at dark and leave during the daytime.
- Respect “No parking signs.”
- Do not park on private property. Somebody is always looking.
- Avoid residential neighborhoods.
What You Need To Know About Parking An RV at Walmart
- They are traveling continuously and it will be easier to get back on the freeway.
- When they don’t reach their RV parks or campgrounds before dark. No one wants to try to go to an RV park or campground after dark especially when they are miles off the highway. You never know what might be lurking around if you try to hook up after dark (snakes, alligators, strangers, etc.)
- When they run out of funds for the month and need to park somewhere for FREE.
- Purchase items from Walmart.
- Pick up after yourself.
- Pick up after pets.
- Do park far away from each other.
- Don’t stay for more than one night.
- When you stay overnight don’t take advantage so be kind to neighbors and don’t run your generator.
- Don’t set up camp or have a party.
- Don’t pull out your slides.
- Don’t pull out your awnings.
- Don’t put down hydraulic jacks.
- Don’t park crazy.
- Don’t pee in a bottle and leave it.
You can pay $4.00 a day for electric, $8 per day for full hookups (sewer, water, electric, trash, showers, etc.). Out of 30 state park campgrounds in New Mexico, 25 have FREE showers. Nevada also has state park passes.
- Escapees/Xscapers: Escapees is the popular mail forwarding services for RVers. They have several big events a year so subscribe to their e-newsletter and join their group. Membership fees are around $39 a year and they have a $10 sign up fee. Escapees is more about community than it is about savings. This RV club offers get-togethers to help RVers connect. It also offers ongoing education courses, a job board for finding work on the road, and, of course, discounts at about 1,000 parks nationwide. This membership is best for retired and full-time RVers. You need to be staying at RV parks for a good chunk of the year to get the most out of its benefits, as the majority of what you’re paying for are community-based activities and not discounts.
- Good Sam: $27 a year with $10 off. They have 26 campgrounds. Good Sam is the biggest name in the RV industry, with over one million members in The Good Sam Club. It includes a 10% discount on over 2,000 Good Sam parks. In addition to its RV club, Good Sam offers roadside assurance and insurance programs (sold separately). Like many larger organizations, however, its reputation is a bit tainted. The reason mostly concerns the legitimacy of its famous “Good Sam Rating” it gives each of its parks.
- Passport America: $44 a year. You get 50% off 1600 campgrounds in the U.S., Canada, and Mexico and they have a referral program. Passport America partners with campgrounds willing to sell campsites at half price during non-peak seasons in order to maintain capacity year-round. With most RV sites in the US costing over $30 a night, it only takes a couple of stays a year using this pass for it to pay for itself. The downside to this discount camping club is that most of the parks willing to sell sites half off aren’t exactly the best kept. This is exacerbated by the fact that Passport America has no user reviews for listings, so choosing a park through them can be a leap of faith.
- Happy Camper Half Price Camping Club: $39.99 a year and you get 50% off 1200 camping grounds in the U.S. and Canada.
- Explore RV Club: $60 a year and you get a discount on your insurance and roadside assistance.
- Recreational USA: $44 a year and 10% off camp grounds.
- RV Golf Club: They have over 400 locations so you pay $99 bucks a year.
- Thousand Trails: Thousand Trails membership is $575 a year. It takes a fresh approach on how RV clubs operate. Instead of requiring a small annual fee for discounted rates, it asks for a significant investment of nearly $600 in exchange for free camping at their parks all year. Similar to the KOA Value Kard, this membership is only really worth it if you love Thousand Trails campgrounds, which tend to be more luxurious (good for glampers). With just 86 parks across the country and reviews being hard to comprehend, however, staying at a Thousand Trails campground can be hit or miss. This group can bring down the cost of campsites.
- HarvestHosts.com:These are winery, farms, breweries, etc. Memberships are $50 a year. (Owner name is Joel). They only take up to 5 RVers a night so you need to make reservations. You need to buy wine, cheese, and other products, while you are there.
- Unique RV Camping: Membership is $49.00 a year. You sign up one time for a year. Then you get another list and app for wineries, organic farms, and museums where you can stay overnight for FREE. Some take two to four RVs a night and this place is great. It will help you see more places and see more people.
Army Corps of Engineer Camp Grounds: You get 84 to 100 ft long camps at Army Corps of Engineers. There is a one to 2 weeks max in each park so stay there and move on. It gives 50% off for Seniors and is opened to everyone.
- KOA Value Kard Rewards: They are $40 a year. As the oldest campground network in the industry, KOA is known for its family focused parks available near basically every metropolitan area. KOA parks generally have more amenities than the average campground. Though its campgrounds are normally expensive, their discount card allows you to stay at upscale parks for more affordable rates. However, with a discount of only 10% off, it can take a while to pay this card off unless you’re staying at KOA campgrounds exclusively or are RVing full-time.
- Specialty RV Clubs: These RV clubs differ from the traditional models above, offering alternative ways to save money.
- –Boondockers Welcome – ($30/year). This membership, as the name entails, is built for RVers who prefer to boondock, or camp without hookups. By paying the annual fee or hosting yourself, you can request to stay at private residences across the country for free. Local hosts that share their properties also tend to know the top attractions in the area. Spots are generally in the driveway of homes, although some are even larger.
- –RoverPass Unlimited – ($50/year, $30/month). The newest membership for RVers, Rover Pass Unlimited is the perfect pass for RV renters and full-time RVers alike. The pass earns you free bookings through our reservation software with over 6,000 campgrounds across the US. RoverPass was made particularly for RV renters who aren’t necessarily as familiar with the process of reserving RV sites. Our software was made to alleviate a lot of the frustrations they commonly experience, like playing phone tag with front desk employees and, in the worst case scenario, never hearing back at all.
- Disability Pass: Get an “Access Pass” from “America The Beautiful” website. Cost is $12 a night. You need a disability rating. So show proof especially if you are a Veteran. You can save 50% at National Parks, State Parks and Army Corps of Engineers Parks.
- Senior Pass: You can get an “America The Beautiful” pass. It is no longer FREE. You must pay $80 for a lifetime membership. If you can’t afford lump payment, just pay $20 a year.
- Go to Freecampsites.net
- Google Earth (Zoom in to look at the spot)
- US Public Lands App (Then look for U.S. Public Land for Boondocking)
- One type is parking in more out-of-the-way places, usually for several days or even an extended period of time. Public lands offer many opportunities for boondocking.
- The other type of boondocking is often referred to as “blacktop boondocking.” That is when you camp overnight on a Walmart or shopping center parking lot or in a truck stop. Some call it “dry camping” since you are not in the “boonies.”
- Get permission from the manager.
- Purchase dinner, fuel or other items as a thank you.
- Park away from other vehicles, along the sides of the parking lot. In a truck stop, if there is no designated area for RVs, park off to the side or to the back away from truckers. Truckers will appreciate you not taking their spaces, plus it will be less noisy for you.
- Do not get chairs and barbeque out, nor put out your awning. Avoid using your slideouts if possible too.
- Stay only one night.
- Pick up any trash you have generated.
- Escapees.com RV Club provides “Boondocking Etiquette Cards.” You can download and then leave on an individual’s windshield who is not following these guidelines and jeopardizing the rights of other RV travelers as well.
- Park in previously used areas. Do not create a new road or parking spot or run over vegetation.
- Park away from other RVs so each can enjoy the peace and quiet. If you do have a generator you plan to run, park far away from other RVs and limit your use to an hour or so in the morning and another in early evening. Generator noise carries and is not part of the wilderness experience.
- Respect quiet hours. Do not run generators or play TVs or radios loudly after 10 p.m. or before 7 a.m. (RVers Quiet Hours). Some areas may have different quiet hours so check with the agency.
- In some areas dumping grey water on the ground is permissible. Always check with the agency first. Dumping black water on the ground is NEVER PERMITTED.
- Leave the area cleaner than you found it. Dispose of trash in a trash container after you leave.
- Read and follow the agency’s rules regarding fires, collecting firewood, and quiet hours. Respect time limits, which are typically 14 days.
- BoondockersWelcome.com (You can join them for less than $40 a year. Some have land and full hookups or you stay in front of someone’s home. If you have a place for RVs to park, then you should become a host).
- Know rules, areas and time limits.
- Obey “No Trespassing Signs”; respect the land; there are hunters, hikers, RVers, etc. so stay on road, don’t mess up vegetation, leave no trace, don’t chop down trees; leave only footprints, etc.
- Pack in what you pack out. Don’t leave your mess for someone else to clean up.
- Go out and have fun and explore. To help find your RV in parks or while boondocking, many RVers choose to put a flag on their RVs.
- Don’t ever block a dirt road. Try to point your vehicle toward the exit and try to reach your site early.
- Do not dump gray water. Most gray water is 20 to 30 gallons and it will be going in ONE SPOT. Don’t dump it while boondocking. It will change the eco system. It’s illegal and not good for the environment.
- Don’t rely on cell signal. If staying in touch. Get a personal locator. There is Inreach, Spot. etc. Have a paper map to maneuver out further when boondocking because your GPS might not work. Print it out ahead of time.
It’s time for us to think as pioneers did back in the day when many people went out west on wagon trains to Oregon, California, etc. to make better lives for themselves.
Just some of the places to live include:
Quartzsite, AZ: Quartzsite, AZ is the home for RVers. The month of January RVers converges onto the area for 3 BIG RV events which last all month — the Women Rubber Tramp Rendevous (RTR), Rubber Tramp Rendevous for men and women, and a big RV show afterward. The group Escapees.com celebrate a big New Year’s celebration there.