Class A Motorhomes Reviews for Model Years 2006-2013 

Class A Motorhomes
 
 

 

 

Class A Motorhome Reviews

Class A MotorhomesWould you like to know which RV manufacturers build the best Class A motorhomes? Is it Fleetwood RV? Or, maybe it is Monaco, Thor or Winnebago? Did you know there are over 40 different RV manufacturers building Class A motorhomes in North America? You probably want to know if the motorhome you are interested in - is well built and will stand the test of time, correct?

What is a Class A Motorhome: Class A motorhomes are at the top of the list when it comes to luxury, style and performance in the RV world. Units range in weight from 15,000 to 40,000 pounds and stretch from 28 to 45 feet in length. Class A motorhomes are perfect for people wanting to travel long distances for extended periods of time. There is no comparison between driving a Class A motorhome as compared to driving a smaller Class C motorhome. Most will agree a Class A motorhome handles best on the road with a level of comfort that is hard to beat. Class A motorhomes come with every conceivable feature from heated floors and stylish lighting fixtures to solar panels for those wanting to get off the beaten path. The options are endless and most RV manufacturers equip their coaches to offer satellite TV, Internet and surround sound.

Advantages: Many RV manufacturers are designing more aerodynamic models which are more fuel efficient compared to a few years ago. Factories are also using lighter weight materials along with better insulation to keep out noise and lower costs for cooling or heating. There is greater towing capability with a Class A and more storage space for all your belongings. They handle great on the road and the view from the driver’s seat is awesome when driving. Most kitchens in a Class A surpass many kitchens in residential homes today.

Disadvantages: Class A Motorhomes are more expensive compared to Class C Motorhomes. They cost more to maintain and while fuel economy has improved over the years with the use of light-weight materials they still consume a lot of gas or diesel. They are more difficult to maneuver in tight areas and there is less room for passengers to sleep compared to Class C motorhomes.


 
 

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