Just like the items inside your house, RV components have a certain life expectancy. Following is a list of all the items in and on your RV — and their expected lifespan. Items are listed in the order they are most likely to wear out, with time ranges showing the approximate number of years each item typically lasts. The list includes all major RV components — from the drivetrain and electronics to slideouts, roof vents, toilets, refrigerators, and more! A checklist of RV repair issues that you should be prepared for + DIY tips to make things last longer.
For your DIY RV van conversion, you’ll want to start from the top down. That way, one step won’t interfere with another while constructing your Class B motorhome. First, determine which amenities you want to include. Then, install everything that you plan to have mounted on the roof before you do anything else. I’ll show you how to install RV solar panels, an RV vent, and a TV antenna on the roof of your RV van.
Liquid when allowed to freeze expands, distorts, and even cracks.
There is a liquid-based material within the screen of LCD TVs. Will it be damaged overnight in freezing weather? Worse yet, if left in storage through the winter where temperatures can get bitterly cold, will an LCD flat-screen TV survive?
The RV lifestyle actually makes Christmas shopping easy for everyone. This is one activity that is loaded with accessories, add-ons and do-dads that every RVer could use. You won’t have to look too hard to find that one special gift for the RVer in your life.
A lot of people are going to be buying new TVs soon! Between our house and our RV travel trailer, we have 5 TV sets that will likely quit working on February 17, 2009. Here’s how to tell if your TV is analog or digital, and what to do if it’s an analog TV.