When boondocking in your RV, there are a number of 12 volt appliances that you might use that require power supply from a generator. It’s important to factor each of these appliances into your plans, so you know you have enough juice for the trip. Our expert RV repair and maintenance guide Dave Solberg teaches you about each of these appliances, from makeup lights and powered vents in the bathroom to LP-fueled appliances in the kitchen. Consider the power they’ll draw, and keep the total in mind when making plans for your next boondocking adventure!
Aluminum and stainless steel RV sinks can be a bit noisy, especially when confined in a small kitchen area. Tinging noises can come from dropping things in the sink and movement/vibrations while driving. These types of sinks also do not maintain temperatures for both hot and cold items very long. Some more modern RV sinksWatch Now >>
Most RVers think there is no maintenance required for countertops and sinks. Just keep them clean and dry like at home and there is nothing more that needs to be done. The truth is that as you travel down the road, bumps and dips on the road surface cause small amounts of twisting and turningWatch Now >>
Few RV modifications can have a bigger impact on your overall comfort level than upgrades in the bathroom. With traditional RV showerheads, limited water and low pressure can make for a subpar shower, but with an oxygenating showerhead you get more bang for your buck and you don’t have to worry as much about runningWatch Now >>
Your RV batteries have two jobs: The automotive battery to start and run the RV engine when you’re on the road, and the Deep Cycle house batteries to run the lights and appliances when you’re using your RV as a home instead of as a vehicle. In both cases, it’s clear just how important theWatch Now >>