In the world of motorhomes, it is often not just a case of how much space is on offer but what’s done with it that counts.

Simply changing the positioning of some of the essential elements inside the motorhome or by applying especially ingenious solutions of design, the usable area and interior appearance may be changed considerably – that what makes motorhome layouts such a critical factor in choosing one make and model over another to suit your particular family’s needs.

The designer’s challenge

For any motorhome designer, the challenge is fitting quite so much into the relative confines of your second home on wheels. There are the driver’s and passenger seats up front in the cockpit, of course, but behind that there need to be spaces in which to relax, to cook, take a shower, a place for the toilet, and to sleep.

Much of that layout is likely to be occupied by the beds – the largest single feature that needs to be fitted inside your motorhome – and that’s where the designer’s ingenuity and imagination is most called for:

Rear lounge layout

  • this is a layout you might have noticed when following a motorhome along the motorway – a lounge area situated at the back of the vehicle, typically to make the most of the panoramic view you are likely to get from a big window at the rear;

Front lounge layout

  • but the lounge area might also be immediately behind the driver and passenger seats in the cab – and is probably nowadays the most popular layout;
  • it means that your galley or kitchen area, washroom and – in the case of larger motorhomes – the bedroom, too, are all situated towards the rear of the vehicle;

Fixed double bed

  • the bed you sleep in at home is likely to have enough space around it to climb in from either side and this is also possible with a motorhome’s fixed double bed as an “island” with access from both side, and fixed so you don’t need to fold it down and make it up from scratch every night;

Fixed single bed

  • on the same principle – but for those who prefer to sleep alone – fixed single beds are also available;
  • as an article in AutoTrader points out, a fixed bed is one which you don’t have to convert from the seating area in the lounge – for that reason, fixed beds are normally situated at the back of a motorhome, ready and waiting, already made up for when you want to turn in for the night;

French bed layout

  • the so-called French bed is a layout designed to make the most of the space in a smaller motorhome, since it is usually fitted against the wall and the corners at the foot of the bed may be cut off and rounded, so it is easier to get around them;
  • for some of the arguments in favour of and against this type of arrangement, take a look at the article on the website Out and About Live;

Bunk beds

  • not so many motorhomes feature bunk beds, but they tend to be a favourite with children, so if you have a young family travelling with you on holidays, you might want to give a thought to this space-saving arrangement.

Motorhome layouts are many and varied – typically masterpieces in design and ingenuity. The layout that suits you is likely to be determined by your family’s own particular needs and the way you intend to use your motorhome. Whatever those needs may be, you are almost certain to find a layout that suits you.

 

Given the glorious summers we’ve had in recent years, you might be forgiven for holding on to your motorhome with more than a little jealousy.

Sadly, though, there are very few of us who have the opportunity of spending every waking moment in our cherished motorhome. There are going to be too many days when it has to sit idly in the driveway.

But the very attraction which keeps your motorhome so close to your heart is likely to captivate many other people too – those who are looking for a short break or holiday with a difference, or those who might be thinking about buying one for themselves and want a first-hand experience before doing so.

By renting out your motorhome – especially if it is one so highly sought-after as an Auto-Sleeper – you might ensure that it is not only being put to maximum good use, but you may earn a tidy amount of cash into the bargain. If nothing else, the income might help to cover the costs of maintenance, servicing and repairs.

Renting it out

You might already know or have been recommended someone who wants to rent your motorhome, but in many cases, it might mean advertising its availability.

When creating your advert, remember to give clear and precise dates on which it is available, an accurate description of its condition, size and how many people it may comfortably sleep. And, of course, the daily or weekly rental charge.

As you begin to receive expressions of interest, make sure – for your own security and peace of mind – to find out as much as possible about any potential renter. It’s your motorhome after all and you’ll want to know that it’s in a safe pair of hands.

Once you have established a degree of mutual confidence, you may arrange to meet and handover your motorhome for the agreed period. It is worth having put the homework into drafting a formal hire agreement, inventory and check list of “dos” and “don’ts”.

Run through these checklists carefully and remember to accept the renter’s money before the agreement is signed and you hand over the keys to your motorhome.

Internet help

In this day and age of the internet, there are websites and apps that offer to take over all this hard work on your behalf.

They have ready-made formats for advertising and listing your motorhome, pre-screen potential renters on your behalf, have pro-forma rental agreements, and also arrange to handle the collection and processing of rental payments.

Motorhome insurance

One of the most important aspects of renting your motorhome to someone is the question of motor insurance – it is essential for both you and your renter’s peace of mind and security. Both of you are at risk of breaking the law if the insurance cover is inappropriate or inadequate.

An article in the Sun newspaper on the 1st of December 2018, describes a number of apps which are already in use by car owners renting out their vehicles. This also stresses the importance of making things absolutely clear to the current insurers of your motorhome – renting it out might invalidate some policies – and, if necessary, arrange specialist motorhome insurance that specifically covers your renting out the vehicle to others.

 

It’s perhaps because we are an island nation but there is something special about the lure of the sea. Whether it’s wintertime gusts to blow away the cobwebs or the gentle breezes of summer, the coastline seems always to beckon – and the memories are long-lasting.

It might be a small island, but Britain has a surprisingly long coastline, according to a story in the Telegraph newspaper on the 12th of December 2018 – a coastline longer than that of Brazil, Mexico or even India, for example.

All in all, it might be difficult to know just where to start if you want to explore parts of this coastline – and it’s not just getting to a handy starting point but finding somewhere to stay mid-route.

With a motorhome or auto-sleeper, of course, that’s a problem easily solved. And there are some real gems – probably not far from your doorstep – accessible by motorhome and with well-appointed campsites at which to stay overnight.

Here are just a few tempting stretches of coastline for your next coastal trip.

A taste of history

The coastline between Worthing and Hastings is not only a short drive from London or anywhere in the southeast but reflects the glories of the iconic English seaside resorts of ages past.

Promenades abound and provide a gentle drive until you get out a while to stretch your legs.

The Victorian facades of the buildings still echo the times when these resorts were in their prime, yet just a mile or two along the road and you come upon some of the most well-known and stunning views of the English coastline – where the Downs meet the sea at Birling Gap or at Beachy Head, for example.

Fairfields Farm Caravan and Camping Park mid-way between Eastbourne and Hastings has been voted winner of the top 100 best sites in the southeast of England.

Northwest Wales

The grandeur of Snowdonia National Park comes down to the sea in this wild and rugged part of northwest Wales, with the historic and rolling countryside of the Llyn Peninsula just to the west.

There are beaches accessible by motorhome, too, when it’s time to just relax, potter about in the shallows or stroll along the front.

Cae Du Farm couldn’t be better – or more spectacularly – situated within the National Park, right on the coast, and with views on a fair day of the entire Welsh coastline as far as Pembrokeshire.

The wild, wild north

If you want to give your motorhome a really good run for its money, think about driving just about as far north as you can go in mainland Britain to the wild, wild coast of northern Scotland between Durness in the west as far as John O’Groats in the east.

Views across to the northern isles, coastal scenery to die for, and the certain probability of being able to explore wild and remote beaches all to yourself.

And, yes, there are well-equipped campsites even this far north! Try out John O’Groats Caravan and Camping site. Once you’re done, if you’re up for a drive the entire length of the country, head off to Lands End in Cornwall – some 874 miles away!

Do you like apps and gadgets? There seems to be a fairly strong correlation between owners of motorhomes and all manner of apps and gadgets, so you’re probably not alone.

With the new season about to open up in all its glory – and to satisfy your taste for the latest in clever technology – here are our suggested top 10 apps for motorhome owners.

  1. Google maps
  • Google maps is everywhere – any android smartphone comes with it pre-installed – and effectively replaces any mountain of paper maps and atlases;
  • not only can you see at a glance exactly where you’re going, but the in-built GPS system can tell you the best routes to take between A and B;
  1. Campsites and caravan parks UK

This handy app takes over where Google maps leaves off by showing the locations of its listing of more than 6,100 campsites in the UK – 2,005 of them are non-membership sites, 2,207 are Caravan and Motorhome Club Certified Locations, 172 are for Caravan and Motorhome Club members, and 1,810 for Camping and Caravanning Club members.

Unfortunately, the app works only on IOS systems such as the iPhone.

  1. park4night

This is one for android users who want to share with other motorhome owners places they’ve especially liked – or disliked – to spend the night, make a picnic, clear your head from the strain of driving, or simply relax.

  1. Siteseeker

Developed by the Camping and Caravanning Club, for use on both android and IOS phones, the app lists all of the Club’s UK sites – though you must be a member to view all the certified sites.

Available for IOS and Android, this app is created by the Camping and Caravanning Club and lists the club’s 1,600 UK sites. You need to be a member to see all of the certified sites.

Sites can be filtered by location, onsite facilities and price.

  1. AA Caravanning and Camping Guide

The AA’s guide only lists 850 sites in England, Scotland and Wales but each one is given an AA rating and listings include the address of the site, its location, photos, prices, and telephone numbers;

One of its distinctive features is a filter called simply “inspire me”.

  1. Geocaching

Have motorhome, will explore – geocaching is another word for treasure-hunting, with caches hidden in various places around your chosen location.

You can create your own list of geocaches and save them for use offline, before finding and logging your “trackables”.

  1. AllTrails

However deep your love affair with your motorhome, it’s always good to strike away from base under your own steam by hiking, running, backpacking or mountain biking.

Available on both android and OIS, AllTrails suggests some of the best, most scenic or arduous routes, including those which are dog or children-friendly too – with a GPS tracker that lets you know exactly where you are.

  1. Strava

Another app for the fitness-minded is Strava – which tracks your route as you cycle, walk or run and even follows your progress during a yoga session – and includes a “beacon” feature to let friends and family know where you are too.

  1. SAS Survival Guide – Lite

If you’ve gone somewhat over the top in striking off into the wilds of moor and mountain, this free, lite version of the full SAS training manual might prove to be a lifesaver.

  1. iBBQ

What’s the best part of your motorhome holiday? Chances are it’s when you fire up the BBQ.

The iBBQ app not only tells you the location of the nearest butcher, but also has that all-important weather forecast and a lip-smacking selection of BBQ recipes.

It’s very nearly that time of year once again! The days are getting longer, warmer, and the sun more reliably appears. It’s time for getting ready for summer with your motorhome.

You might not have been using it so much during the winter months, so it’s worth pausing to think about what might need doing to take to the roads once again in a motorhome that is clean, orderly and comfortable.

Servicing and maintenance

Have you given your motorhome its annual inspection and service yet?

As you’ll see from our webpage, at Derby Motorhomes we offer a wide range of mechanical and habitation services, tailored to your particular make and model, MOT tests, repairs, accessory fitting, and warranty work – just let us know what you need doing and book it in.

MOT and insurance

If your motorhome has passed its third birthday since first registration, you must hold a valid and up to date MOT certificate – that is the law and you may be fined up to £1,000 if you do not have one.

You must also make sure that your motor insurance is fully up to date, since it is illegal to drive your motorhome on the roads or in any public space without a minimum of third party insurance – and may again face stiff penalties, including the suspension of your driving licence if you fail to have the cover.

Re-familiarise yourself

If it’s been a while since you had your motorhome out on the road it may be worthwhile just spending a moment or two sitting at the wheel and familiarising yourself with all the controls once again.

It’s unlikely to take so very long – and you may be better prepared to react to the controls almost instinctively when something needs to be done.

Cleaning

The website Out and About Live suggests that it’s not only a good spring cleaning that your motorhome is likely to need, but a thorough flushing of the water system to rid it of any lingering and potentially unhealthy bacteria – even if you had remembered to drain down the system before over-wintering.

  • first, close off all the taps – including the drain cock – pour in some proprietary antibacterial cleaner and fill up your system with fresh clean water. While it’s filling, also turn on the heating system to your hot water supply too;
  • next, run the cold taps until the water runs perfectly clear and do the same with the hot water taps. Refill the water tank and flush the entire system through once again until you have drained it down. Refill with clean water;
  • check that the gas and electricity supplies are connected and that the appliances work. Replenish gas cylinders – including any you keep as spare or in reserve;
  • check for water penetration and any areas of ingress and damp. You might want to consider further waterproofing on the exterior of your motorhome;
  • the supplementary battery is unlikely to have been used much, if at all, over the winter, so will almost certainly need re-charging. Check that the battery is still capable of holding its charge and, if not, replace it.

Finally, before you set off anywhere in your motorhome, give the tyres a final check – both for the correct pressures and any signs of damage – and the vehicle’s and the interior’s lighting systems.

Seeing an Auto-Sleeper for yourself, by getting up close and personal with the motorhome of your choice is clearly an excellent form of introduction, but it is still likely you to leave you with plenty of things to ask your Auto-Sleeper dealer.

At Derby Motorhomes, we are here to answer precisely those questions:

Which is the right Auto-Sleeper for me and my family?

  • there are so many possible answers to this question that you might be glad of our expertise, experience and guidance;
  • the Auto-Sleeper for you and your family, of course, depends on the way you plan to use it, the size of motorhome you want to buy, and whether you are buying new or second hand;
  • since we have such a wide range of new and pre-loved Auto-Sleepers on display, you may try out our suggestions for yourself first-hand, even taking those in which you have a particular interest for a test drive;
  • for innovative design, layout and spaciousness and through the use of proven chasses and powertrains, it’s no accident that Auto-Sleepers are our flagship range;

Van conversion or coach built?

  • ask your dealer about some of the differences between van conversions and coach built motorhomes;
  • just as the terms suggest, a van conversion takes a standard chassis type and powertrain – in the case of Auto-Sleepers, a Peugeot or Fiat Ducato engine and transmission – with the superstructure skilfully converted to create a spacious and well-appointed interior;
  • a coach built motorhome is specially crafted, lovingly built from the chassis up and, in the case of an Auto-Sleeper, powered by a 160bhp Peugeot engine or a 163bhp Mercedes;
  • as you might imagine, therefore, coach built motorhomes tend to be in a luxury class of their own – and come with a price ticket to match;

What after-sales service and warranties are offered?

  • if you have to wait at all for delivery of your Auto-Sleeper from Derby Motorhomes, that’s because we put every aspect of the vehicle through rigorous and stringent pre-delivery tests, before giving your model a finishing valet service;
  • on the rare occasion that anything should go wrong after that, of course you expect the reassurance that it will be put right;
  • that’s where our long history in dealing with Auto-Sleepers, and our fully-trained and experienced team of technicians who are familiar with every model in the range, comes into its own – we have the expertise and well-stocked parts stores to ensure any replacements are fitted speedily and professionally;

Can you arrange finance?

  • buying an Auto-Sleeper is likely to represent a significant investment and one for which you may need finance;
  • we are authorised by the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) to offer three principal options – personal loans, hire purchase and even Personal Contract Purchase – giving you the widest choice of finance options (depending on your credit history, of course).

If you are thinking of buying an Auto-Sleeper, you’ll not only want your own private viewing and maybe a test drive, but also have lots of questions to ask your dealer. Here at Derby Motorhomes we’re delighted if you ask away – and our dedicated team of sales people will provide the answers.

You’ve discovered the freedom of travelling the UK in a motorhome – now imagine that multiplied by a factor of at least 100 once you leave these shores and take your motorhome to Europe. The freedom of the open road abounds – and may take you, quite literally, anywhere.

If you’ve not had many long-distance journeys in your motorhome, the prospect of taking your motorhome to Europe might seem a little daunting at first, but there’s really little more to it – and you’ll find plenty of well-appointed campsites to break up time on the road. But it does involve driving in at least one foreign country and the rules vary in small but important ways however far you end up travelling.

So, let’s take a look at some of the important things you need to know before you set out on your adventures …

The paperwork

It might seem boring, but it’s crucial to travel with the correct documentation. The most important of these is your driving licence, which you should keep with you at all times – currently, the categories of vehicle you are entitled to drive on your EU licence are exactly the same as in the UK.

While the UK remains in the EU you do not need an International Driving Permit, but it remains to be seen whether this changes post-Brexit.

Just as in the UK, a minimum of third party insurance is required in all EU countries and you need to ensure that your cover extends to driving in Europe – a so-called “green card” helps to prove that you meet the minimum requirements.

A guide published by Caravan Talk also points out that in some European countries you must pay an additional tax and get a toll sticker (a “vignette”) to travel on motorways in your motorhome and that in Austria, for example, you must attach a “GO Box” to your windscreen to calculate the distance covered on the motorway.

Don’t forget to take your passport with you too!

On the road

  • the unwary are most likely to be caught out by the different speed limits in different European countries and the fact that these may vary according to the type of road on which you are driving and whether your motorhome is more than 3,500kg in laden weight;
  • in built-up areas, the usual speed limit is 50kph but if you are driving a large motorhome of more than 3,500kg, the restriction on motorways might vary from as slow as 50km/h in Gibraltar to 110km/h in Portugal;
  • in some countries, larger motorhomes are prohibited from using the “fast” outside lane of three-lane motorways, so lowering the maximum speed at which you are permitted to drive.

To keep on board

Most European countries also have a list of warning and safety equipment you must always carry in the vehicle. These typically include hazard warning triangles (two of them in some countries), a reflective jacket, first-aid kit, fire extinguisher, spare bulbs, and a sticker on the rear of the vehicle denoting your nationality.

The AA has a useful guide as to what compulsory kit you need here.

First-hand accounts

For further advice about driving on the continent, you might want to ask experienced friends or family members about other details they encountered. An entertaining first-hand account of taking your motorhome to Europe also appears on the website Wandering Bird.

Just like planning for any other adventure, the preparation and planning that goes into taking your motorhome to Europe is likely to pay off – and keep you out of awkward, embarrassing or illegal problems along the way.

As you’ve trundled around in your cherished – but now somewhat ageing – motorhome, you might have cast envious eyes at those campsite neighbours showing off the Auto-Sleeper they’ve just bought.

Perhaps this is the year you’ll be able to earn your share of jealous looks by upgrading your motorhome to an Auto-Sleeper of your own.

Why?

For anyone with even a passing interest in motorhomes the models built by Auto-Sleeper are in a class of their own when it comes to quality and reliability – a solid reputation that has been more than 57 years in the making.

It’s not just the Mercedes chassis and power-unit, but the sheer spaciousness and clever design of the interior that one plaudits from reviewers of 2018’s models Caravan Guard.

If you are upgrading your motorhome to an Auto-Sleeper you are likely to be spoilt for choice by the range of Mercedes models alone – there are six of these to choose from, many of them award-winning and each one a customisable coachbuilt motorhome.

But it is not only the Mercedes fleet of top-quality motorhomes that emerge from Auto-Sleeper’s Orchard Works in Worcestershire. There is an equally fine range of Peugeot coachbuilts and Peugeot van conversions, with models to suit all users and pockets.

Where?

For all the magazines and brochures you might read – or even that model you spotted at a recent campsite – there is unlikely to be anything to beat a first-hand inspection up close and personal.

And nowhere are you likely to find such an extensive range of all Auto-Sleeper models on permanent exhibition under one roof than at our centre here at Derby Motorhomes – a heated indoor showroom, no less.

It’s here that you are able to step up into whichever motorhome takes your fancy, take a seat behind the wheel or in the luxurious interior, open and close the drawers and cupboards and truly imagine yourself on holiday in such a home away from home.

How?

You’d like to upgrade your motorhome to an Auto-Sleeper, but how are you going to afford it, you might ask.

At Derby Motorhomes once again the choice is all yours.

One way we are committed to helping is by guaranteeing a fair, top-notch part-exchange price if you are looking to upgrade. Our website helps to get the ball rolling by inviting you to submit details of any motorhome or campervan you want to offer in part exchange so that we can provide you a valuation as speedily as possible.

We are also able to arrange motorhome finance at what we believe are competitive rates – even if your credit history is less than perfect. If you choose to fund your purchase that way, you may do so in the confidence that we are duly authorised and registered with the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) – who regulate the providers of such credit.

You have probably heard that all the rage in car finance these days is something called Personal Contract Purchase (PCP) – you might even be buying your car through just such a scheme. And that is yet a further method of financing the purchase of an Auto-Sleeper if you are upgrading your motorhome.

For those more comfortable with more established, traditional forms of finance, we can also offer hire purchase agreements.

Modern motorhomes are very much all-weather leisure vehicles – they are heated and well-insulated, making them a perfect home from home even in the dead of winter.

But the motorhome is also designed to be driven and, in winter, conditions on the roads may prove challenging enough for any driver – the more so if you are driving a motorhome or auto-sleeper.

So here are a few tips and suggestions for safe winter driving in your treasured motorhome:

Be prepared

  • probably the single most important precaution to take before driving in winter is to be prepared;
  • weather conditions may change at a moment’s notice and you don’t want to be caught off-guard by the sudden appearance of ice, snow or sleet;
  • indeed, if snow or other severe weather warnings have been issued – the Met Office sends them free through their email alert service – then it might be sensible to postpone your outing altogether;

Winter tyres and chains

  • if you know we are in for a prolonged cold snap or heavy snowfalls are predicted – you might even be driving your motorhome to one of Europe’s winter sports destinations – you might want to consider investing in winter tyres as a very minimum;
  • in many countries, advises Out and About Live, snow chains or snow socks – textile liners that wrap around the wheels of your motorhome – may be a legal requirement;

Keep a safe distance

  • keeping a safe distance from the vehicle in front of you is ever-green advice – but becomes even more critical in winter time;
  • as conditions on the roads deteriorate – and especially if there is ice or snow – you may need to triple or even quadruple your distance behind the vehicle in front;
  • that extra gap might make all the difference you need if the vehicle stops suddenly and your braking and final stopping distance is put to the test;

Demisting

  • winter driving also relies on your having an even more familiar knowledge of your motorhome’s controls – especially the demister;
  • the last thing you want to be doing when trying to concentrate on the road ahead is to be fiddling with unfamiliar controls to get the correct flow of air from the demister;

De-icing

  • clearly, any accumulated ice on the windscreen needs to be removed before setting off but never try to do so by pouring hot water over it – you are likely to crack your windscreen – so, instead use a patent de-icing spray or liquid
  • to help prevent the accumulation of ice in the first place, invest in a purpose-designed windscreen cover or even use cardboard or an old sheet;
  • be similarly careful when using hot water to heat keys to turn in frozen locks – modern locks are likely to incorporate plastic components which may melt if the key is too hot;

The windscreen washer

  • you’re likely to be needing the windscreen washer to maintain good visibility whilst on the move, so remember to keep the water reserve topped up with an appropriately strong de-icing fluid;

Antifreeze

  • if you have forgotten to do so, or do not know whether the vehicle’s radiator is topped up with antifreeze, have the concentration checked and add more to bring it up to the required level.

Your motorhome is probably designed for all-weather enjoyment, so don’t hesitate to use it for just that. Just remember that extra care, preparation and precautions may be needed for the challenge of winter driving conditions.

If Father Christmas didn’t bring you one, there’s still time to become the proud owner of a motorhome and enjoy the warmer, balmy days of springtime that are (hopefully!) just around the corner.

There are any number of benefits attractions in motorhoming, of course, but here are just some of those that appeal to our customers here at Derby Motorhomes:

The freedom to explore

  • Britain is a nation of explorers and every one of us is likely to have some inner yearning for the freedom of the open road and the sense of adventure to follow it wherever it leads;
  • motorhomes provide just that release – with a vehicle that may be nimble enough to manoeuvre even the most winding or narrow roads;

Home from home

  • but for all that adventure and exploration, you don’t need to sacrifice the creature comforts of home;
  • modern motorhomes are built to such a high standard that you have everything you need – the fridge, oven, flushing toilet, running water, and every manner of home comfort – including the kitchen sink;

Everything to hand

  • in a motorhome, everything is to hand;
  • there are no hotel bookings to be made and no restaurant tables to be reserved – still less the need to find a family-friendly eating place if you have the kids in tow;

The great outdoors

  • whenever you are holidaying in a motorhome, the great outdoors is ever-present;
  • all the fresh air you could need, all the natural wonders of the world, are right on your doorstep – providing a welcome and healthy getaway from the city-centred hotels you might otherwise be staying in;

Encounters with the unexpected

  • motorhomes give you the chance to ditch any rigorously planned itinerary and the freedom to explore whatever you encounter along the way;
  • free of the constraints to meet hotel booking-in and checking-out times, feel free to expect the unexpected and awaken once again that sense of exploration, adventure and wonder;

Social occasions

  • neither is motorhoming a solitary affair;
  • motorhomes make ideal family getaways in which you can enjoy some quality time;
  • membership of a club also links you to an even wider social network of like-minded souls – the Caravan Club, which claims more than a million members, changed its name just a couple of years ago to the still more inclusive Caravan and Motorhome Club;

Pet-friendly

  • how many holidays have meant the anxiety and pain of separation from your pets;
  • motorhoming relieves you of any such pain, since your pets can come along on your holiday too;
  • an increasing number of campsites are dog-friendly these days – and recognise that your four-legged companions are as likely to enjoy a holiday just as much as you do;

Economise

  • your bank balance is likely to be one of the major constraints on your taking more holidays and weekend breaks – hotel rooms and dining out every day make many such trips prohibitively expensive;
  • once you’ve made that initial investment in buying a motorhome, on the other hand, your holidays and breaks in the future are likely to prove a fraction of the cost.

These are just a few of the benefits our customers have told us about. Set about purchasing – or upgrading – your motorhome now, and you’re almost certain to discover a lot more.