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I am an avid RV enthusiast who understands that my life and my safety depend on the condition of the equipment in my coach. Thinking of moving into an RV? If so, there are nine basic things you need to know before you make the leap from standard living to motor home or camper living.

You are going to need to do a great deal of research to make sure that doing this will be beneficial to you, because for some people, it is great, but this is not true for everybody. This article will provide the type of basic information you will need to help you find out whether changing the way you live will be the right thing for you to do.

You may be dreaming of living year round in a recreational vehicle, but you need to understand that doing this can change your life in many ways, not all of which may be pleasant for you. In the meantime, below is some information that will give you an overview of this lifestyle. You must decide whether your possessions or your desire to live a simpler, less burdensome life is more important.

Most people who become full timers sell their homes and all but one of their vehicles. The one that either tows their travel unit or is towed by it. They also shed themselves of furniture, artwork, anything that takes up a lot of space such as hobby materials, holiday decorations, boxes of family photos, libraries, magazines, newspapers or collectibles , pets, unless they are very small, bulky electronics, excess clothing especially bulky items , duplicate household goods such as second sets of dishes and silverware , decorator items, heavy cleaning equipment such as full sized vacuum cleaners , duplicate tools and recreational equipment such as kayaks, skis and clunky sports equipment.

Some people find it difficult to make the transition all at once, so they put their belongings in storage units they can rent by the month. Those who are lucky enough to be able to place their belongings at the homes of family members or good friends buy storage sheds. In the long run, this is less expensive than renting a unit and is often more secure. A one time purchase of a shed will pay for itself in a year or so, and it can be sold later in the event people decide either to return to living in a house or sell off their belongings because they feel their new lifestyle works for them.

Storing items makes people feel more secure and gives them an "out" if they change their minds. This also allows them keep their most valued items in a way that doesn't crowd them. Therefore you must make sure that the unit you use for full time living is big enough to serve your purposes and has everything you will need to keep yourself comfortable.

Otherwise you will be miserable. Coaches are rated for living and traveling in various types of weather. It is best to choose an all weather unit to ensure that it will hold up to temperature differences and be comfortable no matter its location.

If you join RV Consumer Group you will be able to access books and magazines which provide this and other important information for any specific make, model and year of motor home or camper. It costs a good bit to do this, but can save you money and problems in the long run. Doing this gives them a permanent address and provides a sense of security they might not otherwise be able to have. However, having a home base is not always necessary. Some folks just rent as they go.

I this situation, you generally pay nothing but a nightly, weekly or monthly fee. Although this sounds simple, it can get pricey because campgrounds always charge more for visitors who don't stay for long periods of time. On the other hand, people who choose this route can often camp inexpensively or even free in a number of places.

It is probably not a good idea to full time with children because RV parks are not the safest places for them and rarely offer child friendly amenities. Also, too many bodies make for major discomfort, and more than two people living in even the largest unit definitely creates a problem.

Children living in a coach translates to clothes, medications, special foods, special equipment and toys. People do full time with youngsters on board, but it is not the most enjoyable way to live. Traveling is one thing, but day to day living is quite another. Many people enjoy keeping animals with them in their coaches, but the truth is that this also can create problems. They require special equipment, toys, medications and food. Some parks do not allow them or require residents who own them to camp in special areas and pay extra fees.

There also are usually size and type requirements. Furthermore,some pets can smell up an RV, dirty it, damage upholstery and cabinetry and leave hair, ticks and fleas everywhere. If they annoy other campers in any way or their masters do not pick up their waste matter, parks will terminate the lot rental, eject the perpetrators and will refuse to give refunds.

The most successful pet situations I have seen are those where people keep very small dogs , wash and groom them regularly and take them out only to do their business. People who travel with multiple animals, large dogs, pigs yes, pigs!

Keeping in touch for personal or business matters is important, but is easily managed these days. One only needs a cell phone, a laptop with wireless capabilities and sometimes a mail forwarding service. When you use them, you automatically become a legal resident of the state where the service is located.

Therefore, it is important to choose one such as Florida or Texas where fees and taxes are much less costly than places such as New York or California. Mail forwarding services can generally be started or stopped as needed, but each company has its own rules, so it is wise to find out what they are prior to signing up.

The best and most reasonable one I know of is offered by The Good Sam Club, but you may have to join in order to access this benefit. There is always a delay when using this method, and it costs a bit to do because you must pay postage fees in addition to the monthly cost.

However, if you have no home base or do have not made arrangements with someone you trust to handle your mail for you, it is the only way you can access your mail. Arranging for insurance coverage is much the same for full timers as it is for everybody else. However people without home bases must make sure that they carry health insurance policies that will cover them completely no matter their location.

HMOs and other limited service area policies will not provide coverage unless these folks happen to be in the same area as their mail forwarding services. For those who travel a great deal, it is a good idea to purchase emergency coverage that will not pay medical costs, but will, under the appropriate circumstances, provide regional medical referrals and oversight as well as a means of getting travelers and their vehicles back to their home bases at no cost.

Not everybody adapts well to living in a travel unit because, just as with anything else, this lifestyle has both good and bad points. Once you learn the 9 things you need to know about RV living, you will have the information you need so that you can make an informed decision. We have been talking about full time RVing for almost 2 years. However, we are in our 60s but we don't care. The only thing I wonder is will it cost more than living in a sq. We were thinking of selling it or renting it out.

Truth is we would not be able to afford more than our present expenses. If we move, say, 52x per year, would it cost more to live in a good sized motorhome? That's a tough question to answer because much depends on the choices you make which will depend on how and where you want to live.

I have numerous articles about full timing that you can access by clicking on my pen name at the top of the article and then clicking on "profile" in the popup menu at the lower left side of your screen. You'll find many of the answers you seek in some of the articles that are listed there, and I suggest you take the time to read them.

If you have never lived or traveled in an RV before, changing from home ownership to RVing can be quite complicated. Also, you're not going to want to "move" every week because doing so will exhaust you. The bottom line is that this probably would work for you if you take the time to do some homework and figure out what you can really afford. Could you elaborate on the children safety statement? I am planning on doing this soon, and have two children.

The point I made was that children are much safer when protected by seat belts. This is much easier to do when you keep them in a tow vehicle. When in an RV, there is a tendency to allow them to play in the open areas, etc. A vehicle traveling at 60 mph may stop suddenly, but anything that is "loose" within that vehicle, continues forward at that rate of speed, including children.

For this reason, traveling by a pull trailer or fifth wheel that you are towing behind a car or truck is the safest way to travel with children, as long as you keep them in seat belts while you are moving.

To comment on this article, you must sign in or sign up and post using a HubPages Network account. You are smart to do as much research as possible before you make the move. I have another article about what you need to do to prepare to live in an RV full time that you will find helpful. You'll see it listed on my profile page. Just click on my pen name at the top of the page. My husband and i have been thinking about living full time in an RV for almost a year and your article helped a lot , we can't wait to start the process of owning and living in an RV!

I've done it both ways and know that it takes a special mind set to be able to live full time in an RV. I loved it during the years that I did it, but I was much younger then and thus more flexible. Thanks for stopping by and commenting You seem to have covered everything so well! We have a large motor home, but neither of us want to live in it full time. Way too many problems and I have too much "stuff" I would never want to store or part with! Come back and talk to me about it when you've been doing it for more than 50 years as I have.

RVing can be a terrific lifestyle, but to think that it does not involve sacrifice is dreaming. There's plenty of that, and the longer you live this life, the more you will see that this is true. Far too many people jump into it thinking it will be all fun and freedom only to find that, just like anything else, it has its problems.

The disappointment this brings often causes people to give it up, so to protect them a bit, I wanted them to see the realities. This article, specifically regarding pets, is a pretty exaggerated, ascetic view on something that actually makes life a lot more flexible and convenient. I'd suggest that anyone who views tiny living as involving sacrifice probably isn't the best candidate for it.

You do not have to give up pets, but traveling with them creates a slew of problems, some of which can damage your RV or even keep you out of certain campgrounds. Many people travel with small pets, but they pay a price for doing so. Kaelee This is a very big questioned that you just asked because each person's situation varies so much.

Find some RV forums, read, and ask questions. Visit RV dealerships and look at many, many RVs to see which type would work best to suit your needs, finances and goals.


9 Things You Need to Know About Living in an RV | AxleAddict

Many people travel with small pets, but they pay a price for doing so. Kaelee This is a very big questioned that you just asked because each person's situation varies so much. Find some RV forums, read, and ask questions. Visit RV dealerships and look at many, many RVs to see which type would work best to suit your needs, finances and goals.

Talk to lots of RV mechanics to learn about the inner workings of RVs. Take a professional driving course. If, after doing all of this, you still want to give it a go, have at it! Most importantly, do not try to "fly blind" on this one. Good luck and happy trails. I been thinking about Rving full time solo and was wondering where do i start!! There so many things that i need to do what is the most important and how can i organize myself?

Since so many people have an interest in full timing, I thought it would be a good idea to give them further details. I always tell people that if they can afford it, just close up the house and give full timing a try. If it doesn't work out, they will still have everything waiting for them back home.

Most find that RVing is so great that the thought of going back to the house, the expenses, the work, etc is a drag. But others are happy they didn't just jump in with both feet. It's a big decision, that's for sure! Thanks for sharing these tips. I am not sure I could do this full time. One year sounds about right to me. I am glad you explained about the mail. I have often wondered how a person that wanted to travel cross country for a year or 2 would be able to get their mail.

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To provide a better website experience, axleaddict. Please choose which areas of our service you consent to our doing so. For more information on managing or withdrawing consents and how we handle data, visit our Privacy Policy at: Research RV Living Before You Try It You may be dreaming of living year round in a recreational vehicle, but you need to understand that doing this can change your life in many ways, not all of which may be pleasant for you.

This is why you need to do some research before you make your move. Possessions You must decide whether your possessions or your desire to live a simpler, less burdensome life is more important. Your Coach When you live in a limited amount of space, comfort and privacy are important. Setting Up a Home Base Many people set up home bases by renting campsites on a long term basis, purchasing a deeded RV lot or purchasing and developing properly zoned land.

Children It is probably not a good idea to full time with children because RV parks are not the safest places for them and rarely offer child friendly amenities. Pets Many people enjoy keeping animals with them in their coaches, but the truth is that this also can create problems. Communicating Keeping in touch for personal or business matters is important, but is easily managed these days.

Signing up is very easy: Insurance Arranging for insurance coverage is much the same for full timers as it is for everybody else. Auto insurance policies generally cover travel units, but not all do, so ask before you buy. Converting To a Major Lifestyle Change Can Be Difficult Not everybody adapts well to living in a travel unit because, just as with anything else, this lifestyle has both good and bad points. Think your ready for this lifestyle? Maybe at some future time.

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Is your sense of humor perverted? Go with anything, as long as you don't try so hard that it becomes fake. Don't worry about whether or not she thinks you're funny because you know what?

If she can't laugh with you, then this isn't a girl you want to spend a lot of time with anyway. Maybe another girl—one whom you hadn't noticed before—will be laughing so hard that her soda comes out of her nose, and maybe you've just found your soulmate.

Keep all your friendships slightly flirty to avoid falling into the friend zone. This doesn't mean that you want to try to get with all of your girl friends, but being a little flirty will help them remember that you're a potential partner, not just another good friend.

Even if they're not interested in you, they may be more likely to set you up with a friend. Break the touch barrier. Take a few little "touch risks". Be playful without being creepy. Grab their elbow or out your hand on the small of their back to guide them through a crowd, grab their upper arm and laugh if they say something funny, etc. If they don't like it, they'll definitely let you know. Touching someone communicates to them that you find them attractive, and also that you're reasonably confident.

Both of these things can make someone feel more attracted to you. If you like the woman you're talking to, be the one who ends the conversation. This prevents the conversation from lingering into an awkward silence, shows that you're busy i. When you end the conversation, simply say "Hey, I've gotta go, but it's been really good talking to you. Want to continue this over a cup of coffee sometime? If she says no, just move on. She's not the only girl that will cross your path.

Most women like men to take the initiative, at least at the beginning of the dating period. When you phone her to set a date, have in mind at least two attractive options to offer. Don't contact her and ask her what she wants to do without proposing an alternative yourself, or she will most likely think that you are lazy or not putting enough interest.

For example, if you talk to her and the topic of your date comes up, say something like: And I have also been wanting to go to the new bowling center in the mall Did you have anything in mind?

If she says she doesn't care, just choose out of the two. Just because teasing gets a girl's attention doesn't mean it will get your her affection. Girls can be more sensitive than you'd think, and a simple on-purpose rude remark could cause your prospective girlfriend to never even think about talking to you. Instead, compliment her on something good she's done, or be sympathetic if she makes a mistake. But take great caution not to sound sarcastic. If you meet a nice girl who seems interested in you, try to follow through with this.

If you like her back, be willing and confident enough to ask her out. Be subtle at first. A person we just met may seem creepy setting up a fancy candle lit dinner for two on our first casual meeting, connection or not. Try taking her out for coffee after school or work. If she says no, then she either isn't ready, or she doesn't like you.

Don't persist, this will push her away more, but be friendly until she starts showing a more romantic interest, and then try again. Go on a date. Once you have met a girl that you feel you truly connect with, you need her to like you. If you've done the above correctly, she's probably already interested, so now you just need to seal the deal. Invite her out for a date or a cup of coffee.

Offer to pick her up, walk her there, or take the bus together. Not only is this polite, but it will give the two of you more time to talk during the course of the night.

Don't ask her out over chat or text. Give her a call or ask her in person. Though a small gesture, it means a lot to a girl and shows her that you're not just looking for a quick hookup. Go to this date expecting to pay. Again, this shows manners, and it lets the girl know that you're not cheap. She'll probably protest out of politeness, but unless she's really sincere, insist. Imagine a job interview. There is a big difference between the person who immediately rolls over on his back and begs for a job and the person who knows they have got as much to offer the company as the company has to offer him.

When you're with a girl, don't act like you're interviewing to be her partner. Imagine instead that you're interviewing her to be your girlfriend. Putting yourself in the power position will not only make you more attractive to the girl, but it will keep you from choosing the wrong girl just because she'll get with you. After the date, don't text or call right away.

Some people set a general rule of waiting for 48 hours before calling a girl back. You don't have to give yourself a set time limit, but you do need to avoid looking desperate. Don't call or text her right after the date—give it at least another night. Be the one to end the conversation. Whether you're texting or calling, when you feel like the conversation is drawing to a close, make sure you're the one to end it. This will make you seem busier and will always leave her wanting more.

It's actually showing that you're interested and serious and not looking to play games. Be laid back and relaxed about it. If she sees you're serious about her, she'll take initiative that will surprise her. If she doesn't, she's not that into you. Wait a few minutes to reply to texts. Replying the instant she texts you will make it look like you're just sitting around waiting to hear from her.

Wait 5 to 20 minutes before replying to most texts. Note that you shouldn't wait too long, or the conversation may get lost. Initiate the second date. If you still feel a good vibe a week or so after the first date, consider asking her out again. Consider making it slightly more romantic than the first—go out to dinner rather than coffee or hang out just the two of you instead of with a group of friends.

If the mood is right and you haven't already, take this opportunity to give her a kiss goodnight. If ever your faces are three inches apart, and you're both staring at each other, it may be a good time to kiss her.

Move in slowly to give her time to react, or push you away if she feels uncomfortable. Look for the signs that she wants a kiss.

If this is your first kiss with the girl, leave it at that, even if she invites you in. Just reply "Not tonight, but next time! Each relationship evolves differently. Sometimes, you'll have to initiate all of the dates until the two of you are officially a couple. If the former, do your best to read her signals while you're together, as well as the ones over text to gauge if she's uninterested or if she's just shy.

I am no Bill Gates, but I am in the upper middle class. I love people so much and can easily connect with guys. Why is it so hard to find a relationship? I am wasted as a single person. One of the biggest blessings ever in my life has been my dad; I like to believe that he raised me to be a good husband and father.

I fear not being able to experience those things and having a general lack of purpose in my life. I fear coming home from work every day to no body. I fear not getting married. I love people; I guess I am just not a lovable person. Believe it or not I am a positive confidant person unless my dating life is the topic. I feel so lonely and forgotten. I fear my turn for love will never come. Often I want to roll over and die.

Consistent singleness makes me feel so unattractive and forgotten, the worst feeling of all is feeling wasted. I approach some girls, but only get rejected.

I am the type of person who would date someone who was already my friend. Otherwise a relationship would feel fake anyways. I am starting to get parental and even pastoral pressure to date. And obviously I want to.

I want to do simple things. I would love to be a father and a husband someday. I can't seem to ever have a moment of affection: I am everything that I want to be and still no one will give me any affection.

I feel the need to touch some of my sexuality. I want a girlfriend more than I should, but I really want one. A hope deferred makes the heart sick and mine definitely fits that bill. I want to give all that I am to someone, but nobody seems to want my love. So naturally I want to change everything that I can for the better.

How can they know me and see that I actually want to love them? I am desperate, I know that. I think that comes off a lot more in my writing than in my life, but any ideas as to how I can hide that and actually date someone?

There are millions of people having "Part-Time" relationships and the reason they 're I think every Megan I have ever encountered was a narcissist (although I am Meanwhile has a part time live in gf who is fine that he's out in bars every. Hong Kong 'part-time girlfriend' sex services end for 10 women arrested in I have nothing to fear about people finding out I'm a PTGF. The worst part being that these sorts of relationships never work and just And not just your time, but your boyfriend's/girlfriend's time as well.