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Who Buys Used Motorhomes


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Who Buys Used Motorhomes


Who buys RVs near me! RV travel can be amazing but there generally comes a day when you park your rig for good. Life parameters change and sometimes you just need some cash. We get it. However, selling your RV fast can be a bit of a challenge. We can help.


Looking to sell your travel trailer, fifth wheel or motorhome Take the headache out of trying to do it yourself. We will pay you upfront for the fair market value of your pre-owned RV and let you get back to your life!Contact us now via the form below or 1-833-289-6878 for a free inspection and price quote and we'll reach out as quickly as possible. Prefer motorhomes no older than 2010 and travel trailers and fifth wheels no older than 2014.*Please note every Campers Inn RV location may have different needs. Not all dealerships will be able to offer an outright purchase if they have too much similar inventory or the condition and/or age of your RV does not meet expectations.


Although newspaper classifieds still exist, writing an ad and publishing it in your local paper is not as common as it used to be. Online classifieds like Craigslist, and even posting on social media (such as Facebook Marketplace), can all be effective places to try and sell your travel trailer.


En español If you're in the market for a used motorhome or other type of recreational vehicle, fall and early winter can be a good time to buy. While many snowbirds are heading south in their RVs in search of warmer weather, there are plenty of other folks who enjoyed the summer camping season and are now looking to unload their rigs rather than pay to store and maintain them during the long winter ahead. That's good news for you.


Buying a used RV that's still in good condition can save you real money. According to the website RVers Online, after factoring in depreciation, financing, maintenance and other costs, an RV that's three years old can cost about half the price of a new one.


Most people who sell or trade in their RVs are looking for an upgrade or different model, Christine Bowes of American Family RV in Chesapeake, Va., told me. "It's usually that their current vehicle is the wrong size, or they can no longer handle it on the road, or whatever. That's why we see so many used RVs on the market," she says. In the book Buying a Used Motorhome: How to get the most for your money and not get burned, author Bill Myers does an excellent job of helping readers figure out what type of RV is the best fit for them. He also points out how some used RVs are a better value than others, depending on your situation and the RV's intended use. For example, an older, high-mileage, gas-guzzling "Class A" behemoth might be a nightmare for long-haul travelers, but a terrific bargain for those planning to drive infrequently and park it at a peaceful spot close to home.


Websites such as RVT.com (formerly "RV Trader"), RVzen.com and CampingWorld.com allow you to search nationwide listings of used RVs by make, model, price and other criteria. Most sites list RVs for sale by dealers as well as individual owners. This time of year, it's also worth cruising through area RV parks and even residential neighborhoods to see if anyone is selling a rig in their driveway. In the past month, I've seen half a dozen used RVs with "for sale" signs on them in our surrounding neighborhoods, including one that looked suspiciously like the 1980s Fleetwood Bounder in the hit cable series Breaking Bad.


Once you've identified recreational vehicles that meet your needs, NADA Guides for RVs allow you to enter the make, model, year and other details for a used RV and get an estimate of that vehicle's fair market value. While the NADA Guides are commonly used by lenders and dealers to determine book value, keep in mind that you might do considerably better than the estimated value, particularly if you buy directly from an eager seller. Comparison shop for that same used RV online (including on Craigslist and eBay) to see how the book value compares to the pricing of similar vehicles in the marketplace.


Before you even inspect and test-drive a used RV, you should ask the owner or dealer about the condition of the vehicle, its history, title, warranties, repair and maintenance records, reason it's being sold and so on. The website frugal-rv-travel provides a good checklist of questions to ask. When you test-drive a vehicle, ask the seller to have all mechanical systems fully operational and charged before you arrive. Ask to test-drive the vehicle with the seller onboard to answer any questions, and let the seller do part of the driving as well, so you can see how the RV rides as a passenger. Look for noises or other problems that you might not be aware of while you're behind the wheel. Test-drive the vehicle on different roadways, particularly at top speeds on an open highway, and find an empty parking lot to see how it backs up and handles in tight situations.


You might think that an RV with low mileage is a real plus, for example. Not necessarily. In his book, Bill Myers recommends looking for a used RV with at least 10,000 miles on it (and preferably not more than 35,000), since too few miles can be an indicator of a problem-prone vehicle or one that's difficult to drive. Motorhomes that have been parked and unused will almost always require expensive service, Myers writes, including replacing fuel pumps, belts, batteries, tires and brakes, and rebuilding the carburetor on the generator. Another costly problem: leaks in the roof and other seams. If you have the chance, try to inspect and drive an RV during a downpour to help reveal leaks and give you firsthand experience with how the vehicle handles under harsh conditions. And if you're looking at a used unit that has spent some winters in cold climates and perhaps has not been properly winterized, be sure to check the plumbing for possible burst pipes and other leaks.


Arm yourself with information on fair market values, recent sales and prices for comparable vehicles, and a list of any problems with the specific vehicle you're interested in, all of which will support your case for offering a lower price than the asking price. Also, offering to buy immediately and pay in cash can be a powerful bargaining chip. If you need to finance the purchase, the website DRVFinancing says it's more difficult to find a willing lender if the RV is beyond five years old. In some cases the lender will want to inspect and approve the used vehicle.


That massive increase in demand was reflected in increased prices for both new and used motorhomes and travel trailers. Even with so many RVs shipped, manufacturers could not meet demand. Used RVs were in short supply.


After over two years of escalating prices, 2023 may be the year we see used RV prices return to Earth. Projections show a further decline in shipments from 2022. COVID-19 buyers may be unwilling to pay the higher operating costs of their vehicle and put it on the market.


We run a very professional, fair, and ethical business so we always offer fair prices (accounting for a resale profit, obviously) whenever we buy used RVs. We also love seeing people who sold us their used RV again when they come back, later on, to get a new used vehicle for an expedition or an exciting trip.


Also, some rare, vintage, or exceptional models might be able to fetch more money than the NADA guide prices simply because they have become popular with digital nomads or are even being used for glamping businesses.


Motorhomes come with a wide range of customizations and features compared to cars and even RVs, which share identical specifications. All the individual designs and accessories matter when establishing a price. Since no two motorhomes are identical, even if they are the same make and model, a personalized offer is the best way to sell them.


However, the quickest and safest way people can receive cash for junk motorhomes is with us. No hassle, fees, wasted time, dreadful paperwork, or title problems. You give us all the details about your vehicle, we guarantee the best price on the market, collect your motorhome for free, and pay you the money.


When buying any used or old RV, you should plan and budget for a few repairs and maintenance items immediately to get the RV road-ready. This may be things like cleaning, tank maintenance, or new tires.


Insuring a used RV is similar to insuring a new RV or your regular vehicle unless your RV is old enough to be considered vintage. There are different types of insurance you can get for your RV besides standard liability coverage.


We all know RVs lose value over time, just like automobiles. But just how much and which RVs lose value over time takes some research. To help you know which RVs are good buys, I analyzed over 200 different RV purchases and their depreciation over time. To confirm my findings, I compared the data with RVTrader and the RV blue book values in NadaGuides by the National Automobile Dealers Association.


However, several RV sales people reported to me that used Class C motorhomes tend to sell much faster than used Class As. This is likely because they come at a lower price point to entice potential travel trailer buyers.


You may be wondering if a travel trailer and a fifth wheel depreciate the same. I analyzed their used values separately by looking at dozens of purchases, which gave me the average depreciation on travel trailers and fifth wheels. As a result, the depreciation schedule for travel trailers and fifth wheels is within the margin of error, making them nearly identical.


Obviously an out of date article. Prices started going nuts at the beginning of 2019 and have only gotten crazier. If you can put up with the low initial quality, buying new IS an option now. Especially in the class B market. Current used example: a 2016 Travato has an asking price of $81K. Average retail new price was less than $69K per NADA! (MSRP was $89K) I refuse to pay more than the original owner did. Crazy times. 59ce067264






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