Class A

Class A Motorhomes

Travel in Comfort in a Class A Motorhome

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Camping with an upgrade

Class A motorhomes are built on specially designed motor vehicle chassis and do not require owning a separate tow vehicle. This type of motorhome often boasts between 1 and 4 slide-outs that can add up to 6 feet in width to your RV. Home-like amenities abound with full kitchens, bathrooms, living areas with entertainment centers, and centrally controlled heating and air conditioning. Scroll down to see more of the possible features and amenities.

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Class A Motorhome
Class A Motorhome Living Area

Living area

Class A motorhomes come with many features similar to what you have in your house. Comfortable furnishings, larger cabinets and sinks.

class a vanity

Full Vanity

Large vanities and double sinks appear in some of these larger RVs.

Class A Motorhome Private Bedroom

Private Bedroom

The layout and size of a Class A allows for a private bedroom separate from the rest of the living space.

Class A Motorhome Cockpit


While there may be a couple more screens to learn about and a couple more buttons and knobs, being in the drivers seat is not dramatically different than other vehicles that may be more familiar - the back up cameras and alert systems will make newbies more comfortable with some practice.

Model Details:
Size 21-43 FT
Avg. Costs $75,000 - $250,000
Sleeps 6-8
Class A Motorhome
Bed over cab
Some class A RVs have an additional sleeping area that can be lowered and raised over the cab at the touch of a button to accommodate more people.
Class A Motorhome Front Bunkn
Class A Motorhome
Outdoor Tech
Never miss the big game because you are busy behind the grill! Some Class A motorhomes have exterior TVs, outdoor kitchens, and built-in iceboxes.
Class A Motorhome Exterior TV
Class A Motorhome
Closet Space
Closet space is a feature in some class As.
Class A Motorhome Closet Space
Class A Motorhome
Full Size Appliances
There is plenty of fridge space, pantry space, and counter space so cooking large meals for several people is as easy as cooking at home.
Class A Motorhome Fridge and Pantry
Class A Motorhome
Class As have enough space to include a washer and dryer making it easy to extend the length of your vacation.
Class A Motorhome Washer and Dryer
Class A Motorhome
Built in Cooler
No need to run in and out for cold beverages when you can have a fully stocked cooler right under your RV.
Class A Motorhome Cooler

Typical Features & Amenities

Sleeps 4-8
Added Luxury
Lots of storage
Full-sized bathroom
Residential Kitchen
Full Entertainment System
Can tow another vehicle
Large Living Space
  • Spacious and well-equipped, even the smaller, basic models are roomy and can feel like home.
  • The larger, more luxurious models have many of the bells and whistles of a custom home.
  • Designed with extensive storage capacity and often include basement storage areas.
  • Slideouts in some models move the RV wall outward up to three feet to create larger living areas. Many motorhome models include multiple slideouts which can add up to 6 extra feet of width in some RVs.
  • Can also tow a small vehicle to use for short side trips once the motorhome is parked.

Frequently Asked Questions

  • Is it difficult to drive a Class A?

    While it may seem daunting for new RVers, the controls in the cockpit of an RV look similar to your average car. Side view cameras, back-up cameras, and collision avoidance systems are options on most motorized RVs. This usually gives first-timers the confidence to get started and ultimately, learning to drive a motorized RV is a skill that becomes second nature with a little practice. Here are some tips to keep in mind when you are getting started.

  • Do I need a special driver's license to drive a Class A?

    For most RVs, all that is needed is a regular driver’s license which makes purchasing an RV very accessible. Driver’s license requirements vary by state so you should always check the specific regulations in your state. There are a small number of states that have additional requirements such as a skills or a written test to drive the very large motorhomes. Your local department of motor vehicles will have specifics to help you get started.

  • What is the difference between a pull-through site and a back-in site?

    RVers do become comfortable driving and backing up their RVs over time but many new RVers opt for a pull-through campsite their first few times in a campground. A pull-thru site is connected by two roads so you can pull in from one road and pull out onto another without having to back in and out of a space. These sites may not be as pretty or as private as back-in sites, but they are easier to navigate for a newbie.

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