Home > Motorhomes > What is inside a campervan?

What is inside a campervan?

When you make purchases through links on this website we may earn a commission. Read more.

“What’s inside a campervan?”, “what are they like to drive?” and “How can you spend so much time travelling in a campervan?”.  These are the most common questions I’m asked by people when they see us heading off on another motorhome road trip.

My favourite statement often said to me is, “Oh, I’ve always wanted to travel in a campervan; they look like such fun.”

They are indeed a fantastic way to travel, but I usually always ask them in return, “Have you ever camped?” or “Do you like spending a lot of time in confined spaces?” or “What’s the relationship like with the person/s you are planning on travelling with?”

For the better part, most times the answers to the above will assist me in how I answer the question truthfully.  It allows me to make sure wherever possible that people think properly about this method of travel before getting too romantic about the idea of being free on the road.

My husband and I always travel together in motorhomes and have been doing so for more than 25 years.  We’ve also taken my parents along for the ride – twice!  We own our own motorhome in Australia too, so we are suitably qualified to talk on a range of campervan and motorhome topics.

There are a lot of factors that can make (or break) a great trip.

Knowing what’s inside a campervan and how they are laid out is one of the crucial first steps in deciding whether you’ll survive for a couple of weeks or even months.

This guide takes you through what they generally look like on the inside, allowing you to see how the size, space and configuration of a campervan/motorhome might work for you and those you are planning on travelling with.

Instead of hiring a motorhome without any idea of what they look like, use this guide as a starting point to understand how they look and work.  This is really beneficial as it ensures that you hire a vehicle that will give you the best possible chance of having a fantastic holiday.

We use and recommend Anywhere Campers for motorhome hire (and one-way hire) in Europe. Get a quote online here.

Are they motorhomes, campervans or RVs?

Let’s discuss the language first. The name really depends on a range of factors.  It can change depending on the continent, country or region you hail from or visit.  It can also waiver depending on your age or gender.  Confusingly, it can differ depending on the actual size of the vehicle.

In the US they are generally known as RVs, or even sometimes by the brand name like Winnebago (a bit like how we use the term Google for an internet search).  Australians and New Zealanders call them motorhomes or campervans.  Campers or camping cars are the regular terms used in Europe. Then there are caravans and camper trailers, which are different vehicles altogether.

We’ve talked to people who will call them campervans when they are small and motorhomes when they are large.  RVs can be seen as being super luxurious and expensive, or articulated trailers that are hitched onto another vehicle.

Wherever you’re from, whatever you call them, they are an amazing way to travel, as long as you are clear upfront on what to expect and know your limitations or pressure points.

large motorhome and small campervan
The larger 4/5 motorhome Adria Matrix and a smaller campervan pop-top

Vehicle size

Campervans and motorhomes come in all shapes and sizes.  They can be small, Kombi-style vehicles with just enough space to squeeze in two people. Sometimes they have pop-top roofs to get a bit more head height. I’ve known people who have squeezed in more!

The number of berths (spaces for people) increases as they get larger.  Generally, campervans and motorhomes for hire range from two-berth to six-berth.  Those that are much larger, the big RVs and the buses, are usually privately owned (not hired) by families undertaking long journeys.

As a general rule when hiring motorhomes, we always upsize.  So, if it’s just us, we would hire a four-berth.  We will hire a six-berth if four of us travel in one motorhome.  Ultimately, it depends on how much space you require (or prefer) and your budget.

There are pros and cons to having smaller and larger campervans, which won’t be discussed in this guide.

So let’s take a look at the inside of some different campervans and motorhomes we have hired to give you an indication of how size, features and functionality change accordingly to each vehicle.

Motorhomes book out well in advance in Europe, especially in summer. Get your online quote from Anywhere Campers and lock in a great deal.

Different types of motorhomes

Adria Matrix 4/5 berth

*Rented through Anywhere Campers. The Adria Matrix is one of the most comfortable motorhomes to hire in Europe for sure.

  • length  7.4m
  • width 2.35m
  • height 2.8m
  • maximum weight 3.5t
  • 9-speed automatic transmission
  • diesel

Pro tip: If you’ve never done this type of travel before, starting a little smaller might be a good idea until you get the hang of it.  The only sacrifice will be space.

motorhome parked in paddock
The Adria Matrix 4/5 berth


The front cabin is not separated from the main part of the motorhome, meaning access to and from is easy. Both front seats swivel back into the living area, providing additional seating around the dining table and for general lounging.

The armrests on the seats go up and down so they can be changed according to passenger preference. There is air conditioning, cup holders in the doors and console, 12-volt and USB charging outlets, good space in gloveboxes, and open apertures for storing items required when driving.

front cabin of motorhome

Motorhomes have come a long way in terms of storage areas, which is visible in this vehicle. There is no bedding area above the cabin here, so it has full head height, a fantastic sunroof and shelving that wraps around the cabin’s edge for smaller items.

Built-in concertina window covers are part of the vehicle, providing easy-to-use privacy screens when required. A GPS unit is also provided as part of the hire and sits on the dash when used.

Living area

The living area is immediately behind the front cabin and consists of a dining table, L-shaped seats, and a separate seat on the other side.

As mentioned above, the front driving seats also swivel around making the living area more usable.

There is good overhead storage in the living area as well.

view of lounge room in motorhome looking towards cabin

The two seats behind the dining table are legal driving seats with seatbelts provided for extra passengers. The dining table also swivels so the configuration of the dining area can be changed slightly.

Lounge area with separate chair


As you would expect, kitchens in motorhomes aren’t enormous. While functional, this kitchen has very limited bench space, making it a little hard for people like us who cook a lot inside. But, the space taken away from the kitchen is so that there can be a separate toilet and shower, so I’m happy to survive with less bench space for a while.

There’s a gas cooktop with three hobs, a sink and overhead cupboards.

Basic kitchen utensils are provided. If we were travelling for a long time in this motorhome, we would buy some additional utensils (e.g. potato masher, grater) and wine glasses.

General inclusions are: all bowls, plates and cups, tongs, ladle, large spoon, egg flip, pasta spoon, wooden spoon, curring board, can opener and corkscrew.

The fridge and freezer are an excellent size and having a separate freezer is helpful.

Above the freezer is the motorhome’s control panel, where you can check the wastewater and freshwater levels, the temperature outside and inside, electricity connections and the state of the house battery.


This motorhome has two sleeping areas; a double bed suspended in the ceiling and beds down the back.

Suspended bed – these beds make practical sense as they are out of the way during the day, leaving more space in the general living area. At night when you need to sleep, they are easy to bring down from the ceiling with the press of a button.

Note, however, that once they are lowered from the ceiling, it takes up all of your living area and also cuts off the living area from the cabin. It also requires a ladder to get up; if two people are sleeping up there, someone will have to climb over the other if they need to go to the bathroom at night.

The beds up the back make sleeping easy and moving around if needed during the night without disturbing others. In this vehicle, the beds are set up higher than normal, providing a huge amount of garage storage and inside storage.

The two beds can be joined together using additional cushions to create one large bed. For us, it didn’t feel comfortable, especially with one tall person, and it also meant someone had to crawl over the other. Still, if this is something that suits you, it’s possible to do.

The hiring company provided the orange linen.

A soft-closing concertina door can also be used to separate the bedroom from the rest of the motorhome.

rear bedroom door
Concertina door that separates the bedroom from rest of motorhome


The toilet is from a well-known motorhome products brand, Thetford, and operates like any other cassette portable toilet. The only downside of this particular Thetford toilet is that it had a really small waste cassette, which meant it needed to be emptied every few days. There is an excellent bathroom cupboard with a mirror and a storage cupboard underneath the vanity basin as well.

Everything stays in place as long as you keep the cupboard locked when driving. There’s good lighting and good ventilation via a window that can be opened.

Something everyone will love is that the shower in this vehicle is in a room all of its own. This means more space and an area that, when wet, doesn’t impact anything you need to do during the day. This is a feature we love most. Towels can be hung up in here after they are used, and when parked up, the vent can be opened to assist with quicker drying.

It’s also a place where you can hang any small items of clothing you may have washed. However, the toiletry holder is quite fragile, so we just kept our things stored in the vanity cupboard in the other bathroom.

A solid door can be closed to the bathroom containing the toilet or to block off the entire bathroom and rear bedroom area.


The storage inside the campervan has been well thought-out, occupying spaces that would be otherwise unused. Cleverly, much of it is also out of the way.

There are several areas just inside the door that are suitable for a few magazines but not much more.

In the rear bedroom, several cupboards are behind the beds and a hanging rack is underneath one of the beds (in the cupboard). As space is always at a premium in motorhomes, even ones with more than average storage, the lighter you can travel, the better.

Pro tip: We travel with packing cubes wherever we go, but they become especially useful when travelling in motorhomes. Not only are they space savers, but they make finding our clothes easy every day. i.e. there is one cube for underwear, one for socks/tights etc., one for t-shirts, one for pants and so on. It also helps with keeping clothes in a non-dishevelled state. You can buy similar ones we what we use here.

Packing cubes in storage cupboards at rear of motorhome
Packing cubes are easy to fit in the storage cupboard above the bed

Equipment outlets

It’s important to know in advance what the availability of technical outlets is like as this can determine what equipment you take, how much, or what adaptors and other connections you might require.

In the Adria Matrix, the following is available.

  • A 12-volt outlet in the front cabin, rear bedroom and garage. The cigarette lighter outlet in the front cabin allows a USB car charger to be inserted to charge mobile phones and ipads on the go. We recommend dual car chargers like this one. These days we prefer several USB2.0 outlets and USB-C (PD30w) outlets.
  • USB 2.0 outlet in the front cabin
  • 2 USB 2.0 outlets over the dining table
  • 1 USB 2.0 outlet in each reading light in the rear bedroom
  • A 240-volt outlet in the rear bedroom, cupboard above the fridge and above the dining table. These can only be used if the motorhome is plugged into ‘shore’ power, e.g. at official campgrounds.
charging outlets at the back of motorhome
Charging outlets at rear of motorhome


While this is technically ‘outside’ a motorhome, it all forms part of the overall hire offer, and it’s good to know about what’s included before you make a hiring decision.

The Adria Matrix 4/5 berth has an excellent garage and storage facility at the back. It actually sits underneath the beds and is the reason why the beds are built up inside.

The bikes, tables and chairs are stored in the garage. While there is a bike rack on the rear of the vehicle, keeping the bikes inside is more secure. There’s also a range of tools and equipment for motorhome maintenance, minor repairs, and spare tyre. We were also able to store our luggage here as well.

bikes tables chairs spare type in garage
Bikes, tables, chairs and other motorhome items in garage

Anywhere Campers are our preferred motorhome hire company in Europe. They are also specialists in one-way motorhome hire. Click here for an online quote.

Renault Sky 20 four-berth

*Rented through France Motorhome Hire (Apollo)

  • length  6.61m
  • width 2.24m
  • height 2.94m
  • internal headroom 1.995m
  • maximum weight 3.5t
  • diesel

It is a large vehicle to drive and park, so be mindful of this if you are new to driving these vehicles. Also, motorhomes with the ‘bubble’ over the front cabin can be deceiving and easy to forget when driving. Crashing into something overhead is a common incident in motorhomes.

The Motorhome-camper-campervan-RV


The cabin is spacious and very easy to move freely between front and back.  There is plenty of legroom here and lots of storage as well.  The dashboard is wide, and the front of the dash and the insides of the doors have compartments for drink bottles, snacks, books and gadgets.

There are multiple USB ports for charging.  This is a great feature considering the number of smartphones, tablets and cameras we travel with.  Being in a campervan means we don’t always have access to electricity either, so charging as we drive becomes really important.

Other features:

  • Fully air-conditioned and diesel heating is also available.  In my opinion, diesel heating is far more economical and easier to refill diesel than it is to find compatible gas bottles if they are the swap-out versions.
  • The armrests are moveable.  This might sound uninteresting, but you would be surprised how annoying it is when they don’t, especially when you move from front to back.
  • Storage space above the visors is within easy reach when you are sitting down
  • Access point for removable GPS
  • Easy to clean floor
  • Safety implements for breakdowns
  • Full curtain that sections off the front cabin for privacy.

Living area

This area is extremely spacious with room to seat four people around the dining table.  Being in a larger campervan means we always have the table set up and ready for use.  If you have a few extra people, the table and seats can be rearranged to form a smaller bed.

The large window right beside the table means that when the weather is great, you can open it up to let the fresh air in.  All windows also come with screens to keep any unwanted critters outside.

Blinds and curtains also provide full privacy when required.

Shelving and cupboards can be found above this part of the cabin, giving you ample room to store pantry items.

The seats also lift up, providing further storage. We usually store our water under here. There’s also a small sunken storage area (almost like secret storage) under the table where I keep my shoes.  It’s another example of how the manufacturers of these vehicles prioritise the use of the available space.

Dining area- what's inside a campervan
Plenty of space to eat inside


Being able to cook and prepare food in the campervan is one of the best parts of travelling in this way.  If you are trying to save money, this is a great way to do it.  For us, it allows us to use all the local produce we buy along the way.

A two-burner cooktop is more than ample, and the fridge/freezer on board is extremely spacious.  Ours is always jammed full of things to eat and of course lots of local wines and beer.  The fridge operates on electricity, battery (so it charges when driving), or off the gas bottles.

Try this easy motorhome meals recipe

All the necessary kitchen staples are included in the campervan as well. Eg cutlery, crockery, wine glasses, pots and pans etc. You might find a coffee plunger and corkscrew if you’re lucky. If not, we always take these essentials when hiring a motorhome just in case.


This configuration is good, with one double bed right down the back.  We’ve had beds above the cabin and double bunks down the back over the years.  The layouts of the beds become particularly important if you share with others.

You can bring your own bedding – we took our own sleeping gear a long time ago – but it’s far easier to take what is included in your package. The bedding provided is usually quite good.

Underneath the bed is cupboard access to the storage area under the vehicle.  Here you can store luggage and any other larger items.

The large windows make such a difference to the feeling inside the campervan.

Bedroom what's inside a campervan
The main bed at the rear of the motorhome

This particular campervan also had a suspended bed in the ceiling. Many of them have electronic beds these days to give more space inside the cabin.   This bed is kept up in the ceiling to allow additional space over the cabin to be used for storage.  At night, when the bed is required, a press of a button is all that is needed to bring the bed down to a point where it can be easily accessed.

It stays stored in the ceiling if you don’t need it.

Beds- what's inside a campervan
The bed comes down from the ceiling


Now, this isn’t a place where you will want to spend too much time.  In vehicles such as these, bathrooms have improved out of sight over the years, but they are still small.

Having one on board can make all the difference in the world, especially at night or in far-flung places.

Containing a sink, toilet and separate shower (a real luxury) as well as good storage, this is one of the better bathrooms you’ll find in a motorhome. Until you’ve had a bathroom where you have to sit on the toilet to shower, leaving everything in the room wet, you won’t realise how luxurious this is.

The toilet moves sideways to accommodate people of different sizes.

The bathroom what's inside a campervan
The bathroom


This campervan had a huge amount of storage.  It’s still a campervan, so space is always at a premium and isn’t limitless.  Because we travel for long periods of time, and also because we aren’t light packers, we always have huge suitcases.

Some motorhome hire companies with depots allow you to store your luggage with them for the duration of your hire. One-way motorhome hire companies like Anywhere Campers however do not have depots, so the less you take with you, the better.

what's inside a campervan - shelving
Shelving above the beds

While the general inclusions are reasonably typical, any of this can all change, even if only slightly, depending on the make and model of the campervan, the hiring company and of course the size.  The smaller you go, the fewer features and space.  Configuration can also vary widely, especially with the beds.

When hiring, be sure to look at the specifications that should be provided with each type of vehicle.  Don’t be shy in asking the hiring company any questions you might have or to request a specific configuration.

Other styles of motorhome

If you are interested in looking inside smaller campervans, check out the following guides and reviews we have also done. Both of these vehicles are much smaller, so they are easier to drive and park, but they have less conveniences and functionality inside.

Indie Campers rental in Portugal

CampEasy campervan rental in Iceland

More motorhome tips for beginners

Rent a motorhome one way in Europe

Best one-way motorhome rental company in Europe

Beginner’s guide to campervan hire in Europe

Campervan packing list: The essential packing list for campervan hire

Planning on hiring a motorhome in France? Check out France Motorhome Hire

How to keep you and your campervan safe

5 tips for a successful campervan pickup


Book your flight: Flights are an important part of travel and we’re always looking for the best deals. If you can travel mid-week and be flexible, you’ll often find great deals on flights. We also use Skyscanner and Expedia for flight bookings. Dollar Flight Club is a great resource for getting special advance offers and even error fares directly to your inbox.

Book your accommodation: We all love to stay in different places, from the comfort of a self-contained apartment or house to a resort or luxury hotel. Sometimes we need something quick, easy and comfortable for an overnight stay. 

We use all of the following online booking portals depending on where we want to stay and the type of accommodation we are looking for.

  • VRBO and Stayz (in Australia) – great for holiday rentals of more than seven days and often have discounts for longer periods.
  • Booking.com and Expedia – two of our favourites due to their cancellation and refund policies.
  • Trip Advisor – perfect for getting reviews, checking availability and pricing comparisons all in one place.

Book your rental car or motorhome: We always use Discover Rental Cars anywhere in the world for car hire. Anywhere Campers is our preferred motorhome hiring company in Europe, especially if you want to be able to pickup and drop off at different locations (even countries) in Europe. If you’d like to buy your own motorhome in France, we use and recommend France Motorhome Sales. Use our code FMS1022 or tell John we sent you!

Book a tour:  We travel independently, but when we do book we book them with reputable companies who have a great cancellation and refund policy. If you are looking for advance tickets to an attraction, group or private tours, we use and recommend Get Your Guide and Viator. Both have a great range of tours and flexible cancellation policies. If you are looking to do a food tour in Europe, we also recommend Eating Europe Tours.

Be covered: We always travel with travel insurance. We did it before the pandemic and it’s even more important for us to do so now. We use Cover-More in Australia. SafetyWing has great rates for travellers who are away from home for extended periods. 

Be ready: Make sure you pack a few essentials: universal adaptorpower bank and noise-cancelling headphones

Note:  Beer and Croissants tries to provide you with accurate information at time of writing but makes no representations or provides any warranty or coverage of liability for bookings made with any hiring company

74 thoughts on “What is inside a campervan?”

  1. Thanks Sarah…..I get so many people say to me they would love to hire one but have never camped, or been in smaller cars etc with themselves (or other people). I did this to give people a sense of how it looks as most hire companies don’t really give a good indication.

  2. Katie Writes Stuff

    Thanks for this facinating tour inside a campervan – I’ve always wondered what they were like inside. I recently had a tour of a friend’s fancy caravan and it impressed me with the clever use of space, as in the campervan you hired. Despite that, I expect you quickly work out which essentials aren’t quite as essential as you thought at the beginning!

  3. You’ve done well to travel with only 2 hour flights. The majority of my flights have been 24 hours +++. I’d love to be able to fly internationally for 2 hours. Hope your flight went well.

  4. “Do you like spending a lot of time in confined spaces?” Haha as I’m reading this, I’ve just finished a 13-hr flight and am on another 7-hr one. And even though I have a “travel blog”, this is my first flight that’s over 2 hours (except a few when I was a toddler and can’t really remember). Sorry, I digress but I just find that really funny and I’m discovering what it’s like to travel in confined spaces for so long.

    I think a campervan would be a cool experience though. Like a road trip, you can get out anytime and explore your area and you don’t have to deal with the hassle of finding a place to sleep. Win, win!

  5. You know, strangely, I have always wanted to know more about camper vans….hubby and I have talked about renting one and doing the grand tour of America so this was actually really helpful to know what the hell these things are even all about!!!

  6. Interesting! I’ve always wanted to know what it’s like to be in a campervan! There aren’t many here in the Philippines hehe

  7. You’ve got one luxurious campervan right there! It looks bigger than I expected. I always see small campervans in Iceland so we didn’t rented one. I still wanna try though! Hopefully next year in NZ! :)

  8. Tara @ shataratravel

    We hired a kombucha camper in Portugal once! It was lots of fun although less luxurious and spacious than yours!!

  9. Sydney Fashion Hunter

    I’ve hired a camper van twice and loved it both times. Perfect way to do a road trip.

  10. Melissa Douglas

    Great and informative post! It’s always been a dream of mine to rent a campervan and travel – it offers you so much more freedom than having to stay in hotels.

  11. This is super awesome!! would love to have this campervan and travel along(:… no need to have hotels to stay…can cook ur own food, refresh as well… its just wow… this will caught on amoung travellers the idea of travelling with campervan.

  12. I can’t believe how incredibly equipped and spacious the camper is. It is absolutely a perfect home on wheels that will make any road trip a memorable one.

  13. This look fantastic! The inside is amazingly organized and modern. I would not mind travelling with this.

  14. Amanda - EatWorkTravel

    We’re pretty flexible in the type of travel that we do so RV’s are definitely an option. We always envision traveling in them when we want to roadtrip around the US. Brian typically does the driving therefore I would definitely need to start out small in order to get the hang of driving one!

  15. I love road trips and I’ve always wanted to rent a campervan to road trip across the US. I love the inside! Very spacious and I love the kitchen and bedroom. :D

  16. Wow! I always wondered how these look inside and always imagined they are crammed, but from your photos it looks incredibly spacious and inviting! :o Amazing!

  17. wow… this is exciting! i have only seen such campervans on television or in films… great deal of information for me!

  18. The Toronto Seoulcialite

    Whoa! That’s way roomier than I would have ever anticipated! I love the size of the bed (and the vino!), and that you can have a relaxed dinner for 4 inside.

  19. Salwa Kisswani

    So cool, I was actually thinking of buying one and just travel all around the US even into south America if possible for a couple of years.. a crazy idea but who knows :P

  20. That’s why it’s not for everyone Marie and why I wanted to share what it looks like inside. I’ve got plenty of friends who would never cope with the toilet along :)

  21. Thank you for sharing the inside of your “mobile home”! It’s an enticing idea, and I didn’t realise that you could get campervans with such nice bathrooms. We use to borrow a friends VW camper when we were kids and eeeesk… the toilet situation!!

  22. Haha that would have definitely been different. 20 years ago I was in a Kombi and I certainly wouldn’t travel like that again. New Zealand is an awesome place to travel in one of these and you can see so much in a short period of time, meaning it’s a great place to test them. 2 weeks is a good start I think.

  23. I don’t have very much interest in camping, but went on a few RV trips with family back in the day. I agree with your strategy to “size up” – it makes everyone more comfortable.

  24. I just completed a two week tour of Iceland with some friends and this would have been perfect! It looks small but like it has enough room.

  25. Owning a campervan/Motorhome is my dream. You have given me reasons to believe in my dream.
    Thanks guys for such a detailed post on campervan.

  26. Reading this makes me want to travel on campervan so much! I decide not to get a house but a campervan instead hehe. And I love how you roam around the world with a motorhome. Happy travels. – Julie

  27. One does not need anything else (champagne included) with a campervan like this! But I guess I would miss the hostel atmosphere in my trips :-)

  28. Thanks for demystifying the campervan! My mom grew up traveling in one, but I’ve never been inside one – so I was very intrigued! Thanks for sharing – found you through Weekend Wanderlust! xx

  29. RaW | Ramble and Wander

    I’ve only stayed in a campervan once, many years ago (say 20 years, heh!) in a park somewhere in Cornwall, England. I don’t really know what to think of the experience because we just stayed overnight and went there just to sleep before leaving the next morning. It was a bit small and crowded but obviously a lot has changed in the past decade. I think I’m game on using one to explore countries like New Zealand one day. Your post has given me ideas on what to expect and what to look for when choosing one to rent. So thanks for this!

  30. Anita Hendrieka

    Really great post for people wanting to hire one but don’t know the details on what to look for. I love travelling by campervan, it’s so much more fun! :)

  31. Christine @thetraveloguer

    This was so interesting. I’ve never stayed in a campervan, but I think I’d like it!

  32. I like the look of the big silver bullet camper vans, so chic! I couldn’t survive without a bath though and the loo arrangements are a bit off-putting. Looks like yo had a lot of fun!

  33. Aah, the toilets etc still need to be emptied but it really isn’t that bad. The technology for them has come a long way these days. It’s worth it to have one on board.

  34. Thanks Izzy. I honestly love it, and don’t embellish any of this at all, but as I said, what I love, other can hate. Best to start off small. So many great places to do it in the US too.

  35. It’s one of my dreams to go RV’ing around the States. I think that mobility is such an empowering thing for any person and i love how optimistic of a tone this post carries. It makes me feel like its so possible to travel comfortably through this means. The dining area does look so spacious! Sooo much more enthused by this idea!

  36. Noemi of Pinay Flying High

    That looks really awesome! We’ve planned to have one during a roadtrip across the US but we chickened out as we thought it would be such a hassle (with the draining of the toilets, the thing that we’re mostly concerned about lol). But seeing this now made me rethink my opinion about it, maybe we should definitely give it a go.

  37. Campervans always seem look bigger on the inside, and the beds always look amazing! I love having a window where my head is, and a super cosy, closed up bed. :) Bookmarking!

  38. melody pittman

    Loving the camper van! Looks like such an epic way to travel and the close quarters would not bother me one bit. Thanks for sharing.

  39. I have never been in one but now I see why so many people own them. What a great way to travel and explore.

  40. My friends and I are planning to roadtrip around Europe with a campervan, so we’re bookmarking this!

  41. I’ve never done a trip this way but it is in my list of fun things to explore in a road trip, possibly to some amazing national parks

  42. annette charlton

    Hey, I love this. I have never ever seen inside a campervan but have seen heaps on the road. It looks roomier than I had imagined. They are so popular following le Tour de France. Thanks for the photos.

  43. Thuymi @ AdventureFaktory.com

    Bucketlist is to travel the world in a minihome!!! Although crossing the Ocean might be a big problem hihi!

  44. My first visit to Alaska was in an RV. I enjoyed it. Wouldn’t mind doing another trip in one.

  45. For 5 years we traveled to 49 American states, 9 Canadian provinces, and 6 Mexican states in an RV, first with pretty much like the campervan you had in France and next with a 37.5-ft. Class A motorhome. It is the best way to travel North America, I think. And we documented it in a book, Carolina: Cruising to an American Dream.

  46. Brooke of Passport Couture

    Interesting to learn so much about campervans. I have never embarked on this kind of travel, so it was great to learn about your experience and recommendations!

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Scroll to Top