RVing and Corona – COVID-19 Challenges for RVers

Rving during the Coronavirus Pandemic: Challenges, Triumphs, and Considerations

RVing and Corona

RV Groovin Life

In the last couple of years, more and more people have been adopting the RV way of life. However, the freedom of living and travel that was once alluring is quickly becoming dreadful in the face of the corona pandemic.

Campsites are shutting down, and governments don’t seem to have van-lifers and RV dwellers included in their corona guidelines and strategies. This could be the end of a culture. Even so, Rving is all about adapting and triumphing over challenges.

*Please note as the Covid-19 rules and regulations change daily, always call ahead for openings/closings of RV Parks, National Parks, and State Parks.

COVID-19 challenges for RV Dwellers

 

1. Van-lifers make a ‘negligible ‘segment of the population.

As a result, no government or health agency has taken the time to create custom guidelines for them. There are stay at home orders, but how does that apply to RVers? Campsites are shutting en masse, and quite often, the police come around to tell you to “go home,” not knowing that your vehicle is your home.

2. It’s hard to stay inside your car all day.

The stay at home order is being interpreted literarily by law enforcers in certain regions. That means that RV dwellers really have to stay inside their vehicles. It beats the whole meaning of Rving, which should be about the great outdoors. And it might be easier when you are alone as an adult, but kids—it’s hard to tether them inside the vehicle for the entire day.

3. it’s scary. Most campers just want to find a place and lock it down.

Most of them are conscious about their health and want to help stop the pandemic. That means no more sunsets, beaches, and wildlife. Staying put in a small house is a big sacrifice. And it requires mobile homeowners to find a safe place to stay for longer, which is a challenge in itself.

4. Parks and campsites have been closed to everyone.

Things are bad in Europe and countries with higher corona infection rates. All public spots are closed. For a van lifer/ RV dweller who has no place to call home other than their vehicle, his/her life is, in other words, is ‘outlawed.’ In states like California, Florida, Colorado, and 26 others, campgrounds remain closed. Police are pushing RV dwellers around.

In their mind, everyone has a brick and stick home that they can go to. A public place is not a home, that’s what they believe, and that’s what someone needs to address.

In the early days of the outbreak, many people turned to Rving as a way to escape the pandemic.

The national government encouraged recreation as a way to successfully implement social distancing. In the period between Feb 1st and March 11th, for instance, camping grounds in California state parks had 77 % more reservations compared to a year ago. But things started changing when closures began around mid-march to combat the pandemic. Now, Rving falls among “non-essential travel” in most state guidelines.

5. Dispersed camping is allowed in some public camps at this time, but that has a two weeks ultimatum.

In the states, some parks and campgrounds are still in operation. You can rough it out there because there is no other alternative. There are many acres of land owned by the Bureau of Land Management –you could set up your RVs in these areas. But after 2 weeks, you will have to find a new isolated place to hunker down.

6. The disconnection from the world is getting wider than is comfortable.

Now all forms of shopping have to be done online and probably delivered to lockers in town where you can pick them with minimal interactions. During the pandemic, it’s hard to meet fellow travelers.

Life in the dispersed camps is isolation with pets and wildlife as the closest thing to friends. And in such campsites, there is no electricity, no showers or even bathrooms. You have to live without all the comforts of RV facilities.

7. All travel plans have been canceled.

You must now stay in one place indefinitely. With the coronavirus pandemic, living in an RV feels like living in an actual home, at least on the permanency aspect.

You cannot travel to new locations as you please. You are tethered down to one place. And when you do move, you will have to self-quarantine for 14 days before even stepping out to buy groceries.

8. Social distancing is a big challenge in an RV.

There isn’t much space in an average RV, and that means that you might still be in close contact with family members even when they show signs of an infection. If there is one case of coronavirus infection in your mobile home, it’s highly likely that everyone will contract it.

9. Storage space is limited, and so there is always a chance that you will run out on tissue paper.

Unlike those that live in fixed homes, vacationers in camp trailers cannot shop in bulk. There is not enough space to store groceries. That means that you must make several trips to the retail store, which makes it riskier for you and your family. It also means that your family could suffer the biggest brunt if there is ever a commodity shortage orchestrated by the virus.

10. When you get sick out of state, it’s a medical insurance conundrum.

What does an RV dweller do when they fall sick out of their home state? Does their state insurance still apply for where they would be?

In most cases, out of state coverages only cater for medical emergencies. There is also no definitive description of what these ‘medical emergencies’ entail.

11. People are suspicious and concerned about travelers.

Locals are growing colder towards visitors and tourists. In an incident at Utah’s Arches National Park, locals came with vuvuzelas shouting at travelers to leave, that the town did not have enough medical facilities and supplies for tourists.

Moab hospital boss asked visitors to stay away from the parks, in response to an earlier statement by the state that had hinted that staying in the outdoors was the best way to beat the virus.

RVing and Corona

RV Groovin Life

The Positive Side

1. The isolation takes you further from the pandemic.

Even in disperse campsites; there is a sense of calm and peace. There are no crowds, and you are outside without worrying about contracting the disease. Most RVers feel safer with their nomadic lifestyle, and despite the many challenges as listed above, if given the option, most of them would still choose the bus life.

2. You still get to enjoy nature with family, as opposed to being holed up at home.

Even though you might have to look harder to find an open camping facility at this time, the rewards justify the hassle. Also when it’s isolated camping in the BLM or national forest service lands, there are still plenty of opportunities to enjoy the outdoors with your family. It beats being hopelessly marooned in a brick and mortar home.

3. RVs for MDs are now helping health workers get to safeguard their families.

As a front liner in the fight against the coronavirus, you wouldn’t want to go back home to your family after interacting with COVID 19 patients. Thankfully, many RV owners with vehicles that they don’t use have stepped out to donate them to healthcare workers. With these recreational vehicles, doctors can park and live near home without really being home to risk the health of their family members.

4. The RV community is showing love to campers on websites and social media.

To help fellow campers sail through the coronavirus pandemic, fellow Rvers are sharing ideas online. They are spreading the news about open campsites, those that are about to close, and the good Samaritans offering parking on their lands.

The coronavirus crisis has brought out the love and camaraderie in the Rving world. It is much unlike the situation with land-based homes.

5. It’s easier to liver cheaply, and that’s good because tough times are coming.

An ‘economic winter’ is coming. All signs point towards a recession. If you are a Rver, all you have to worry about is a few dollars that you have to pay for ‘rent’ at campgrounds every day. And if you have the grit to toughen it out in BLM lands, then it’s free.

That’s unlike real estate home dwellers that are stuck with mortgages and rents. It’s going to be extremely hard to make it work amid layoffs and furloughs. Increasingly people might turn to Rving as a way to sail through the tough times.

6. Vulnerable Rvers are opting to stay put in their campsites.

There is plenty of assistance linking campers aged over 60 to parks with long term reservations. That means that they can stay in one place for long and avoid risky and unnecessary travel. That’s the best thing to do now, to find somewhere safe, put the travel plans on hold and wait it out.

RVing and Corona

RV Groovin Life

Considerations

1. Get off the road and go somewhere safe.

If you have a family member that can offer you parking or accommodation, go there for a while. All RV dwellers have a responsibility, just like everybody else, to help flatten the curve for the corona infection. Minimizing travel is one way to go about it.

2. If you have to go on with camping, stay in dispersed BLMs where you can have a safe distance from fellow campers.

Regulated RV parks are closed, and those that are open might be crowded at this time. Your best shot at minimizing the risk of spreading or contracting the virus is to park in an isolated place.

3. Don’t go too far away into isolation. Stay close to your home state. Stay where there is a medical facility.

 

4. Stock up on food and water as much as it is possible. The idea is to minimize your shopping trips to the grocery store.

Also, stay in touch and updated. Talk to your family and friends back home to keep up with the state of the pandemic and new rules in your home state or country. Watch the news.

5. Find alternative ways to spend time.

Maybe you have been forced to cancel your trips, or perhaps you are minimizing your outdoor activities to stay safe—what you need now are ways to have fun without travel. Enjoy the beauty of nature by yourself or with your family. Read, if you have books or a kindle subscription. Watch movies. Don’t go out to parties or social gatherings.

6. Follow the stipulated personal safety measures.

Wash your hands whenever you get back from meeting people or shopping. Sanitize the surfaces that you frequently touch. Wear a mask when you go out. Don’t touch your face. All these measures could help you stay safe from the virus even as you remain true to the RV life.

7. Strategize your financials. There is no telling when this pandemic will end.

And that means that the temporary gigs that most RV dwellers pick up along the way could remain closed for long.

So find ways to save money.

Consider free campsites, shop at discount stores, and minimize unnecessary expenses.

8. Stay fit and adopt a positive mentality.

At least you are in the great outdoors with nature all around you. It’s different for fixed home dwellers that are trapped in their four walls. What you can do now to live through these tough times is exercise regularly and maintains a positive attitude.

9. Stay active online and on social media.

Websites like The Dyrt are regularly updating on a state by state camp closures. It would help to stay on top of such news and to find alternatives before you have the police knocking on your door.

10. Living alternatives for RV dwellers at the moment, as mentioned by Lonely Planet, include AirBnB and temporary rentals. There are websites, social media pages, and apps that can link you with the right facilities.

The Future

The future remains uncertain and is mostly dependent on how successful the world is at combating the pandemic. Meanwhile, stay safe and observe the CDC and the president’s COVID 19 guidelines. Stay updated on official notices and closures and other restrictions to parking and travel. And don’t forget to stock up on hand sanitizers.

Written by R. Green For RV Groovin Life

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What Do I Need For Full-Time RVing? Ultimate Checklist

What Do I Need for full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

In this article, I am sharing what I think are must-haves accessories/gadgets & tools for RVing full-time. For the most part, these are things we use on a daily basis. Even though we RV full-time in a fifth wheel, most of these items can also be used in a motorhome or travel trailer.

This post contains affiliate links.

When we began RVing full-time in 2017, I started making lists. Lists for everything, spending lists, grocery list, to-do lists, RV park review lists, etc. So, the last few months I’ve been making lists of RV must-haves and organizing them into categories. With the exception of accessories for setting up your RV, every RVers list will vary depending on their lifestyle.

 

Being a crafter, I also have a list of art supplies, which I won’t include in this post.

The lists I’ve created are the basic must-haves for full-time or occasional RVers. I think it’s also important to include things that provide comfort, like a 4 inch foam mattress topper as a must-have, which I wish we would have purchased sooner.

What Do I Need For Full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

RVers Essential Checklist of Must-Haves –

Checklist Menu

  1. Must Haves-Tools & Accessories for Setting Up Your RV
  2. RV Maintenance/Repair/Cleaning Tools & Supplies
  3. RV Kitchen Tools, Appliances & Accessories
  4. Bedroom Accessories
  5. Bathroom Organization
  6. Road Safety Gear & Gadgets
  7. Tech Gadgets
  8. Security Gadgets for your RV
  9. Outdoor Living Accessories
  10. Apps for RVers
  11. Miscellaneous

 

What do I need for full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

1. Must Haves-Tools & Accessories for Setting Up Your RV

What do I need for Full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

What do I need for Full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

What do I need for Full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

 

2. RV Maintenance/Repair/Cleaning – Tools & Supplies

  • Drill
  • Sledgehammer or Hatchet –
  • Hammer – Screwdrivers – Pliers – Channel Locks
  • Air Compressor
  • Fuses
  • Flashlights & Lantern
  • Torque Wrench
  • Duct tape
  • Masking Tape – I keep masking tape in the bathroom for taping shower door shut when traveling
  • Space Saving Collapsible bucket
  • Broom
  • Rake
  • Long Handle soft brush for roof and windows & RV
  • Totes for storing Supplies
  • Batteries – for flashlights, lanterns, computer mouse, tv remote… ( I keep them in a clear storage container under the kitchen sink.) I’m surprised how often we access it!
  • Scissors
  • Bungee Cords in different sizes for holding things in place when traveling
  • Vacuum Cleaner
  • Toolboxes in different sizes – we keep a small tote case handy with tools we use most often. By having several smaller tools boxes, you can distribute the weight better in your RV.
  • Measuring Tape – we have several, one inside the RV and a couple in the toolboxes
  • A variety of nails, bolts and screws & washers
  • Command Hooks – I use these everywhere
  • Gorilla glue
  • Channel Locks – small & large
  • Socket Set- ½” & 3/8” full set of both
  • 50ft of ½” rope
  • Electrical tape
  • Compact shovel – You don’t want a cheap Walmart brand, they break, we know!

 

Tool box in a pickup truck

RV Groovin Life

What do I need for Full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

What do I need for full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

 

3. RV Kitchen Tools, Appliances & Accessories

  • Coffee Maker – We just bought a Kerig, they cost more per cup but I love the convience of making just a cup whenever I want. We used to have a Mr. Coffee. I liked it, but I love the Kerig now. It also takes up less space.
  • Instapot – I love this for cooking chic peas!
  • George Forman Grill/Waffle – I like my George Forman for grilling brats and burgers
  • Nutribulltet (small size) – we often make smoothies for breakfast/I also use as a food processor for parmesan, walnuts, etc.…
  • Immersion Blender- space-saving appliance
  • Toaster
  • Electric Tea Kettle- I’m not a tea drinker, but I use this instead of boiling water in a pan
  • Hand Mixer
  • 6 Quart Crockpot – I like making a beef roast in a crockpot.

What do I need for full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

RV Kitchen Accessories

  • Dish strainer
  • Spice rack organizer
  • Potholders
  • Trash Can
  • Pitcher
  • Tea kettle
  • Silverware
  • Storage Containers
  • 7 Dish Towels – microfiber
  • 7 Dish Cloths
  • Paper towel holder
  • Cutting Board – I love this cutting board!
  • Dishes/Plates – dinner plates & salad plates – soup bowls
  • Coffee cups & glasses –
  • Pots & Pans – 1 – 10” frying pan – 1- 8” frying pan – 1- 6qt pot- for potatoes-noodles…
  • Set of 3 Mixing Bowls
  • Cookie Sheet – These 1/2 baking sheets fit perfect in my convection oven. I gave my full size cookie sheets to my daughter.
  • 1 Small and 1 Large glass casserole dish
  • 1 set of plastic measuring cups
  • 1 glass measuring cup (2 cups)

Kitchen Tools

  • 2 Spatulas
  • 1 Ladle
  • 2 large Spoons
  • 2 Tongs
  • 1 Wisk
  • Can Opener
  • Bottle Opener
  • 3 wooden spoons
  • Scissors
  • 2 Paring Knives
  • 2 Sharp Knives
  • 1 Serrated Knife
  • 1” Melon Baller for making Cookies ( I’ll share my Killer Bee Cookie Recipe Below)
  • Cork Screw
  • Potato Peeler
  • Hand potato masher

What do I need for full-time RVing?

RV Groovin Life

4. RV Bedroom Accessories

  • 4 “foam mattress topper – this is definitely a must-have if your RV bed is like most – terrible! We have a king-size bed that was very hard and uncomfortable. If you decide to invest in a topper don’t get anything less than a 4”. So worth the investment!
  • Space-saving hangers – they save so much space! I had these before RVing. I also purchased a set for all my kids for Christmas. (Don’t get the cheap ones, I tried them-junk!
  • Comforter – I replaced my heavy quilt with a lightweight comforter, we chose not to have a washer & dryer to have more storage. It cost less to dry lightweight blankets, towels, and comforters and takes less time to dry!
  • Space saving hangers – Don’t get the cheap ones, they break quickly. I bought mine on QVC shopping channel and love them.
  • Drawer organizers –

5. RV Bathroom Storage and Organizing Accessories

  • Over the door towel & clothes hanger
  • Toothbrush Holder
  • Shampoo Holder
  • Trash Can
  • Auto-shutoff Night Lite

 

6. Road Safety Tools, Gadgets & Accessories for RV

  • Safety Vest
  • Cones
  • Flasher/ Road flares
  • UltraSafe Smart Battery Charger –
  • Lithium Jump Starter –
  • Lithium Bat

 

7. Tech – WiFi Gadgets for RV’s

  • WIFI Ranger – Extends WiFi signal, Improves connection at Campgrounds
  • WeBoost 4G Cell Service Booster – Get better Cell service on the road
  • Verizon 4G LTE Mobile Hotspost – Fast, Secure WIFI, works anywhere you Get Cell Service

 

8. Security & Safety Gadgets for Your RV

  • New Locks for your RV
  • Motion Detector
  • Hitch Lock
  • Fire extinguisher

 

9. Outdoor Living Accessories

10. Apps for RVers

  • Allstays – $9.99 – Locate RV parks and campgrounds, rest areas, tunnels, inclines …
  • Gas Buddy – Find the cheapest gas or fuel in your area
  • RV Park and Campground Reviews
  • RV Parky – Find over 25,000 listings of RV parks and campgrounds
  • Campendium – For boondocking, has 10s of thousands of places to camp
  • Harvest Hosts – A membership network of 900+ wineries, for RVers to visit
  • Boondocking – Over 700 boondocking locations throughout the US.
  • RV Pocket Reference – $1.99 – A wide variety of info about RV’s and their systems

11. Miscellaneous –

  • Fan
  • Space heater
  • Light Bulbs
  • Maps/Atlas
  • First aid kit
  • Extension cords
  • Rain jackets
  • Matches/Lighter
  • Umbrella
  • Sunscreen
  • Insect Repellent
  • Fly swatter
  • Cash
  • Cell battery charger
  • RV tire covers

Summary

I’m sure I overlooked some must-haves & wants, but this is a good start. This is a general list, it will vary depending on your rig, location and whether you RV fulltime or just occasionally. If you’re new to RVing don’t feel you should go spend alot of money. Make sure you have the essentials for setting up your RV. Once you start your journey you’ll know what things you need and what things you don’t. Before you hit the road do a few trial runs. It helps,especially if your a newbie!

See you on the road!

RV Groovin Life

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Tips For Seniors Thinking Of RVing Full-time

Tips for Seniors thinking of RVing fulltime

RV Grooving Life

One of the questions many seniors wonder is, how long will we be able to do this? There is no right or wrong answer to this question.

RVing is what you make it, how long depends on your situation. Also finding out your style, whether it be moving from park to park? Or maybe finding a special place to stay for months at a time? This article will cover various topics to help you prepare for full-time RVing.

Seniors thinking of RVing Fulltime

RV Groovin Life

First Question, what’s stopping you?

No, you’re never too old to RV, let me rephrase that, if you can drive a car you can be an RVer! As a senior, one of the best ways to retire is to travel around the world with your own rig and at your own pace. As a senior, the three main fundamentals you need before anything else is to do it while you’ve got the desire, health, and means to do so.

Which RV Type is most popular for Seniors?

As far as picking a specific type of RV, that is a personal choice, however, the two most popular types of RV’s among seniors is the Class C motorhome and the travel trailer. Your choice will depend on how long you plan on RVing, the number of people in the RV, and whether you’re living with a dog or cat.
However, a class C motorhome is a popular choice among seniors, rather than pulling around a travel trailer. This is because, a class C is easier to get leveled. You do not have to worry about putting down jacks, and all that stuff.

This is because they make these little leveling blocks that you can put under the wheels and they work pretty well.

As far as space, fifth wheels have a lot more space, and for a 40-foot fifth wheel, you can house a family of 6. However, if you’re a family of two, so far as space, it will depend on what size of class C.

A popular choice is a small class C, that has separate beds, and about 22 feet long.

For fuel efficiency, with a class C, you get about 8 to 12 miles a gallon depending on your location. However, for a travel trailer, you do not get great fuel economy. And when you find yourself descending a mountain the best you can do is to hope your travel trailer brakes are in shape.

Whereas for the class C the newer ones come with a downshift, so you do not have to ride your brakes when descending a mountain which is a great feature.

Finally, if you plan on pulling your rig to Pagosa springs and parking it for a few months while you enjoy, the serene and beautiful climate there, then you might want to consider going in for a travel trailer, since a class C isn’t designed to be parked for a long time but designed to be driven around, since it’s a vehicle.

So if you’re going to be parked for a longer period then I suggest you consider a travel trailer.

Tips for Seniors RVing Fulltime

RV Groovin Life

Nevertheless, if you’re planning to boondock from one place to another with a either a Class C or a travel trailer, if you have solar and you’re self-contained, then one thing you should know is you will need a minimum of 200 watts of solar to make it work. However, you won’t be able to run an air conditioner, but you can run your small appliances and keep your batteries charged.

But in general, whenever you take a Class C or a travel trailer off electric power, the batteries that supply power to your rig do not last for two days. Regardless of which rig type you are using you will need a solar system to supply you power, just in case you find yourself at a place where there isn’t an electric hookup.

For seniors preparing for RVing full-time they might find it difficult to set up solar panels on the roof, you can purchase a solar suitcase, which you can set up outside your RV, and when it’s evening, you fold it up and put it back inside..

So, as far as choosing between a class C motor home and a travel trailer, will depend on your lifestyle. A class C is easier to handle and the travel trailer offers more space and requires a tow vehicle.

This Post is Property of RV Groovin Life

Listed Below are 5 RV Parks Perfect for Seniors

1. Mission View RV Resort
Located in Tucson, Arizona. There is plenty of room for a permanent residence or short stay at Mission View RV resort. There are spacious lots that are a short distance from down town Tucson. Not forgetting their great amenities such as pool, a Crafts and Games, an indoor pool, library, pet area, laundry room, and more, which you can’t help but fall in love with them.
2. Soaring Eagle Hideaway RV Park
Located in Mount Pleasant in Michigan, this RV park offers 67 RV sites. Each site has a concrete path, with full hookups, including, free WIFI access, fire pits, and picnic tables. There is a 25-acre water lake near the park, making it perfect for water related activities such as canoeing or kayaking. Seniors have access to a club house, RV store, walking trails, and laundry facilities.
3. Sunny Acres RV Park
Located off the US 70 in Las Cruses, Sunny Acres park is the place to be if you’re a senior and you find yourself in New Mexico. With features including, full hookups, electric showers, cable, laundry and free WIFI, with a Walmart and several restaurants, a couple of miles away, you have almost all you need when you find yourself at Sunny Acres RV park.
4. Vista Del Lago
Located in Bradenton Florida, Vista Del Lago is one of the best RV parks you can find in Bradenton. With features like a shopping mall, beach, museums and other amenities, visitors have no option than to fall in love with this place.
5. Majestic Oaks RV Resort
Not only is this park a premium destination from October to April in Kissimmee, but Majestic Oaks RV park is also family friendly. There is a heated pool that functions all year round. There are full hook ups for electricity and water. There is a great open space in front of the club house, and room to meet out with friends. However, the best feature of this park is its oaks, which are fragile yet sturdy, and are 100 of years old.

Tips for Seniors thinking of RVing fulltime

RV Groovin Life

Here are some Safety Tips When RVing Full-time As A Senior or any age?

 

1. Know your surroundings

Whether you’re staying overnight at a Walmart or boondocking in the wilderness, don’t hesitate to pick up and move if your senses are telling you something isn’t right. Always keep your RV locked when traveling.

2. Plan Ahead

Research medical facilities near any RV park you plan to visit or boondock at. When traveling on a long journey, schedule stops for medications, rest and meals.

We have been RVing full-time for two years now. This is what we won’t do– drive at night, drive more that 5 hours in a day, never set-up in the dark. Be sure to have water and snacks for your trip. Don’t be in a rush.

3. Check in With Your Doctor and Do Not Forget to Bring all Your Medication

Before going on any trip, be sure to check in with your doctor to ensure that you have all your medication and also find out if they have any recommendations. Also, consult your doctor to be sure if it is safe for you to travel. Make a list of what medication your taking. Keep this list with you.

4. Tell Your Family and Friends About Your Where about

Leave a notice or a schedule of your trip with your family, so as they can know where you are at all times. This can be done through Facebook or Twitter, Emails, or with just a phone call. When you inform your family and there is an emergency, they will know where to get reach of you.

5. Do not Forget the Following

Insurance information (medical and vehicle), your doctor’s contact, an extra pair of glasses, and also batteries for your hearing aids, etc.

When RVing, do not forget to have fun, and try to make every moment count. With these tips, you should be able to choose the right rig for you, the perfect resort, and the perfect RVing adventure.

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Bonnie

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