Why Choose Us?
Community: Consistently explore ways to provide the best RV experience through ideas, destinations, service and sales
Productivity: Streamline and optimize the entire customer path to constantly provide the highest level of service for all departments
Employee: Safe and stable work environment while supporting everyones creative genius in becoming the best they can be every day.
Partners: Embracing the future with open and effective communication combined with responsible actions to ensure steady growth by providing the best value and service to our community at large.
- Creating Family memories
- Honesty in everything we do
- Respect your time and needs
- Commitment to your Safety
- Year round Dependability
- We support Social Responsibility
- Environmentally Safe practices
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We Are Here To Serve You
Our committed employees mean that you’ll find no other RV dealer that can meet all of your parts, repairs, and RV purchase needs in such a timely and friendly manner. We’re always available to help you out. We strive for excellence to ensure that you feel like you can come to us for any and all of your RV needs.
- New and Used, Large and Small, RV’s, Travel Trailers for sale in Co
- RV Parts, RV Accessories, RV camping supplies, RV Merchandise
- RV Service, RV Repair, RV Maintenance
- RV Paint Booth, RV Collision, RV Body Shop
- RV Financing, RV Lending, RV Loans
- RV Insurance, RV Roadside Assistance, RV Gap Coverage
- RV Tire & Hazard Coverage, RV Extended Warranty
Our Showrooms / Contact Us
- Choose a type of RV first, then the siz
- Be sure to ask about special driver’s licensing requirements which might put some models or sizes out of reach.
- After you start to narrow it down, call your insurance agent and get full-coverage quotes on the various models you are considering.
- Compare prices of the finalists wherever you can find comparable models that have recently sold to determine the fair market price as is.
- Be sure you buy from a respected dealer by checking the local BBB for complaints and note if they were resolved or left unresolved. Complaints are fine if the issues have been resolved.
- Keystone RV Company
- Heartland RV
- Starcraft RV
- Coachmen RV
What are the Different Types of RVs and Their Advantages, Disadvantages?
- They are great on long highways trips.
- They are usually fairly large and roomy and are usually the first choice for full-timers and have a lot of storage.
- There is an added element of safety knowing you never have to get out of the RV because the living and driving compartments are connected.
- The raised driver seat gives a great view of the road and traffic.
- They can tow other vehicles with ease.
- They are the most expensive choice out there.
- They also can be very tough to turn on city streets requiring you to use alternate routes through large cities and a rental car for in-city driving if you aren’t towing your own.
- They are very tall and clearance can be an issue, especially the right side – a drawback of the raised driver’s seat.
- The Class A’s seem to have more structural problems.
- They are very large and storage when not in use can be a problem.
The negatives of owning a Class A motorhome include:
- They are the least expensive RV type to own and operate.
- They are easy to drive around town and can be used as a primary vehicle if necessary.
- The driving and living areas are connected so you have that element of safety at rest stops. They can tow a small car or trailer.
- They fit in a normal residential driveway making them easy to store when not being used.
- The small size gives you many more options for campgrounds and parking.
- They are usually small and have limited space.
- Most owners would say they are good for short trips only.
- Any more than four people traveling at once makes for very tight quarters.
On the downside:
- Difficulty driving around town or in tight spaces requiring a rental for in-city driving.
- Most of the Class C’s are not large enough for full-timers, although huge models built on semi-truck chassis’ do exist.
- They require a large storage area when not in use.
- The vehicle used to tow a fifth wheel usually doubles as a family vehicle in the off-season.
- If the truck requires repair or towing, you can disconnect the fifth wheel while your truck is being repaired.
- They are safer to drive than travel trailers and much easier to back up.
- They have a lot of storage space because there is no driving compartment.
- A large-size truck is usually required to tow fifth wheels making them easier to drive, but requires more skill.
- Being unable to tow vehicles behind fifth wheels.
- Being difficult to maneuver.
- Driving and living compartments are separate.
- Clearance can sometimes be an issue, and in-city driving can be challenging.
- Large storage space for the off-season is usually needed.
The downsides to owning a fifth wheel include:
- Expandable travel trailers that open up additional space either vertically or horizontally.
- Teardrop trailers that include tear-shaped trailers (the point is in the back), and all very small trailers.
- Park models are designed to be used in park facilities as there are no holding tanks or dual-voltage appliances. Park facilities are required to hook up to electricity, water, and sewer lines making park models especially suited for permanent or long-term placement and more resembles a small mobile home than an RV. The best features include being very large and open for their size and having the tow vehicle doubling as local transportation. Being lower in height, there is usually no clearance issue unless traveling with large items on top.
- Being unstable on the road.
- Requiring a good deal of skill to haul around.
- Having less storage than a fifth wheel because there is no raised section.
- Requiring a full-sized pickup or truck to haul for larger trailers.
- Being unable to tow anything behind it.
- The driving compartment and living areas are separate and not accessible while traveling.
The drawbacks to travel trailers can include:
- Their low cost and the fact that they are very light and easy to tow.
- The towing vehicle can be used as local transportation and is most likely a primary family vehicle during the off-season.
- There are no clearance issues and no special storage requirements are needed.
- You will have a huge choice of campgrounds because of the small size and easy maneuverability.
- They are very short on space so they are only recommended for short trips.
- There is no living area available till you reach your destination and open it up.
- These units have very little insulation so are not recommended for cold weather trips.
Cons to folding trailer ownership:
- Being a small RV, they are very inexpensive to own and operate.
- They are very easy to “install” and rarely require expensive modifications to the truck.
- Both in-city and highway driving is easy with truck campers.
- No special storage is needed when not in use as they can fit between the house and the property line easily, or just park it in your driveway.
- You will also have a large selection of campgrounds and campsites.
- You can experience poor road handling when attached to a truck with light suspension and their size makes them good for short trips only.
- The driving and living compartments are separate.
The cons include:
What are some of the most Common RV Features?
What are the Different Weights and Ratings and what do they Mean?
- UVW: The unloaded vehicle weight is the weight of the vehicle as it rolled off the factory line. It includes the full fuel tanks, full generator fuel tanks, and engine oil and coolants if applicable. It does not include any additional cargo, LP Gas, fresh water, or any accessories installed by the dealer.
- NCC: The net carrying capacity is the total weight of all belongings including those not included in the UVW and anything else that can be put into the vehicle
- GVWR: The gross vehicle weight rating is the weight limit of the RV and is equal to or greater than the total sum of the UVW plus NCC.
- GCWR: The gross combined weight rating is simply the value of the total allowable loaded weight of a tow vehicle and a towed vehicle or trailer.