• [Roadmaster Logo]
  • [Northwood Logo]
  • [RVibrake]
  • [Pleasure Way Logo
  • [Leisure Travel Vans Logo]
  • [Progressive Insurance Logo]
  • [RVT.com Logo]
  • [Lance Camper Logo]
  • [Safe T-Plus Logo]
  • [Coach House Logo]
  • [EEZ RV Products Logo]
  • [Geico Logo]
  • [Heartland RV Logo]
  • [Hensley/McKesh Mirror Logo]
  • [Highland Ridge RV Logo]
  • [Roadtrek Logo]
  • [Newmar Logo]
  • [Hymer Logo]
  • [Thor Motor Coach Logo]
  • [Truma Corp Logo]
  • [Suntrust Logo]
  • [KZ Logo]
  • [ADCO Logo]
  • [Spartan Power Logo]
  • [Winegard Logo]
  • [Icon Direct Logo]
  • [Lippert Components Logo]
  • [AP Products Logo]
  • [Oliver Travel Trailers Logo]
  • [CalMark Logo]
  • [Torklift Logo]
  • [Camco Logo]
  • [Phoenix USA Logo]
  • [Equal-i-zer Logo]
  • [Starcraft RV Logo]
  • [Blue Ox Logo]

Class B

These vehicles are sometimes known as camping van conversions because they typically start as a full-size van from Ford, GM or Dodge and then have an RV interior and hardware installed inside the stock body.

On the plus side, these rigs are easy to drive and park, are readily serviced by any dealership and can serve as a family’s second car for day-to-day chores. They often can achieve significantly higher fuel-economy figures than their full-size motorhome cousins, a fact especially true for rigs built on the Dodge Sprinter van.

On the downside, they’re quite expensive for what you get — and interior and storage space are limited by the van body size. Some of these rigs feature extended fiberglass tops that create more interior space and headroom, while others have a fold-up top that adds headroom when parked and improves aerodynamics when driving.