Call Us CALL US TODAY | 1.800.395.0144




Recreational Vehicles (RVs) include a wide variety of motorhomes, from custom bus conversions to camper vans, and are organized by three different kinds of class: A, B, and C (pretty simple to remember, really). RV insurance depends on the class of your recreational vehicle, how often you use it, what you use it for, and whether you live in it full-time. If you have questions regarding RV insurance, we may have the answers below!

What classes exist for RV Insurance?

Because RVs are so prevalent and include a wide range of motorized homes, RVs can be split into three different categories: A, B, and C.

  • Class A: This class includes models such as the luxury coach, converted bus, and motor coach. These particular vehicles can reach lengths up to 75 feet long.
  • Class B: This is the smallest class of the recreational vehicle. These vehicles do not have a cab-over, and can also include cargo van-type designs, travel trailers, and camper vans.
  • Class C: This group includes vehicles that use a standard cargo vehicle as the driving portion of the RV and the camper portion extends over the cab area. This class covers fifth wheel vehicles.

Why is RV insurance important?

It’s important because you’ve made a large investment in your motorhome. Should your large vehicle breakdown (as we see it happen in every movie with an RV in it), the cost for replacement or repair can be catastrophically significant.

Is RV insurance required?

Like auto insurance, RV insurance is required before you take to the road!

 

Posted 1:00 PM  View Comments

Share |


No Comments


Post a Comment
Name
Required
E-Mail
Required (Not Displayed)
Comment
Required


All comments are moderated and stripped of HTML.
Submission Validation
Required
CAPTCHA
Change the CAPTCHA codeSpeak the CAPTCHA code
 
Enter the Validation Code from above.
NOTICE: This blog and website are made available by the publisher for educational and informational purposes only. It is not be used as a substitute for competent insurance, legal, or tax advice from a licensed professional in your state. By using this blog site you understand that there is no broker client relationship between you and the blog and website publisher.
Blog Archive


View Mobile Version
Facebook
LinkedIn
Google+
© Copyright. All rights reserved.
Powered by Insurance Website Builder