- Smaller models can be towed by mid-size vehicles equipped with a hitch: either the family car, minivan, SUV, or pickup truck. Check with your dealer for your vehicle’s tow limits.
- Lightweight versions have been designed specifically for towing behind many six-cylinder family vehicles.
- At the campground, easily detach from the tow vehicle to use the vehicle for errands and sightseeing.
- A generous amount of living space makes kitchen, dining, bathroom, and sleeping areas standard, with additional amenities available depending upon size.
Cross between a pop-up and a traditional travel trailer
A cross between a hard-sided travel trailer and a pop-up camper, the expandable trailer ends pop out to offer more sleeping space. Expandable units are lighter than conventional travel trailers and are often more affordable. Scroll down to see more of the possible features and amenities.Find a Dealer Find a Brand
There is a traditional living space with a kitchen and bathroom, bench seating that converts to an eating area and sometimes bunks that fold up and down.
Much like a pop-up, the sleeping areas pop out from the sides creating extra space and the canvas sides give you a view of a starry sky.
There is enough space to prep and cook meals as well as wash up with the basic kitchen amenities.
The stovetop area is covered when not in use creating more prep space.
Typical Features & Amenities
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Frequently Asked Questions
I have never towed a vehicle before. How do I learn to do it?
It may seem intimidating to tow an RV for the first time but towing is a skill set like driving a car, riding a bike, or mastering anything you ever set out to learn. There are several ways that you can prepare but one of the easiest ways to learn is by contacting your local dealer. Many dealerships offer test drives and even offer classes on how to tow an RV. This article is also full of tips on how to get started.
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