Sunday, September 19, 2021
Sunday, September 19, 2021

Members RV Travel Newsletter Issue 931

Welcome to, the newsletter that cares. Please tell your friends about us!

Learn about RV camping, RV travel, RV news and much more. This newsletter, now in its 19th year of continuous publication, is funded primarily through advertising and voluntary subscription contributions from our readers. Thank you!

If you shop at Amazon, please visit through our affiliate site (we get a small commission that way – and you don’t pay any extra). Thank you!

Page Contents

January 18, 2020

If you would like to read this week’s issue with the ads included, click here.

Editor’s corner

With Chuck Woodbury


hen Gail and I set out on our current RV trip, we didn’t know where we would go. We just decided to leave home and travel for awhile. Our first destination, we knew, would be in central California to spend Christmas with my aunt. But after that? All we knew was we’d keep moving south.

Gail and Archie hiking near Katherine’s Landing in Arizona.

Now, six weeks after we left Seattle, we have made it to Needles, California, close to both the Arizona and Nevada borders. We’ll head out in a few days to Quartzsite, Arizona, to mingle with the crowd at the giant Quartzsite RV Show, perhaps “The most entertaining RV show on Earth” for its cast of characters (the residents of Quartzsite and its visitors). Most RVers who have visited Quartzsite say something like “It’s fun to visit … for a few days.” I’ll write more after we get there.

I must say, I am once again reminded about why so many RVers head to the Southwest for the winter. The temperature today will be 70 degrees. I met a guy from Minnesota in the campground early this morning. The first words out of his mouth were, “It’s minus 9 degrees back home.”

Last night, visiting with RV Travel super readers/supporters George and Joan Bliss from Canada, George told me the temperature at their home had dipped to minus 51 degrees.

RVing on an old stretch of Route 66 near Oatman, Arizona.

At my home near Seattle, it’s been raining and snowing with highs in the upper 30s.

Ask me if I want to rush home. Go ahead! Okay, you don’t need to ask: The answer is no.

Ask the tens of thousands (or is it hundreds of thousands) of other RVers who have swarmed here the same question. You’ll get the same answer.

* * *
Our neighbors last night just pulled out. I noticed one support pole on their Pacific Coachworks Panther trailer’s awning was being help up by duct tape. I asked them if it was defective and had broken. “No, it was my mistake,” said Steven. But then he and his wife Stevie started reeling off horror stories about their recently purchased RV.

The water heater doesn’t work. The fresh water tank leaked shortly after they bought the lightweight trailer. The dealer took more than three months to fix it along with other issues. Siding along the bottom six inches of the rig had ripped off one day on the road.

BUT THE WORST DEFECT involved the outdoor kitchen. Its door opened without notice while they were driving on U.S. 101 along the California coast. It’s a narrow road, and popular with cyclists. The door flipped up from the bottom, so it was sticking straight out on the passenger side of the RV. “We could have decapitated someone on a bicycle,” said Stevie, who had luckily spotted the open door before that happened. They secured the door later by adding an additional lock, as you can see in the photo

“This is by far the worst mistake I’ve ever made,” Steven said, comparing the purchase of this RV to their others through the years.

* * *
JUST TWO DAYS AGO a reader named Alvin wrote me with a plea for help to fix his 2017 RV that he bought from Camping World. “We have been far too patient and want to pursue someone higher in the Camping World organization or Keystone that can get this resolved to our satisfaction. If not, do you know of a great lawyer who is sympathetic to our situation?”

Believe me, his story would make you cry. Basically, his defect-ridden Keystone fifth wheel trailer was unusable. He took it to Camping World for repairs on July 29, 2019, but by Thanksgiving it was still in the shop. Just days before, Camping World had called to inform them an employee had accidentally damaged the trailer. “They said it was just a small tear to the awning fabric,” explained Alvin. “Being concerned, my wife and I went to the location and found that there was body and paint damage and no awning installed and that the inside and outside of our RV was filthy.”

I immediately forwarded Alvin’s email to Camping World CEO Marcus Lemonis, who answered me within the hour (to his credit) and said that he would help. But, you tell me, when someone buys an RV — even if its only 5 percent of all RV buyers — aren’t they entitled to a timely repair? Do you think Ford or Toyota would get away with selling a defective car to one out of 20 buyers? They’d quickly go the way of the Yugo (remember that?).

The RV industry needs to clean up its act. I will not shut up about this.

Our readership keeps growing thanks to the financial support of our voluntary subscribers, whose generosity enables us to devote more time building circulation and getting the attention of important people in the industry. Many of them can’t stand me for what I say and won’t give us a dollar of advertising support. The support of our 4,500 paid members is already making a difference. Nothing will change if manufacturers don’t feel heat from consumers to build and better service their products. At we will never attract enough advertising to pay all our bills.

We are the only website that dares to rock the industry’s boat!

Do you have a defective RV? Tell the world about it at our Facebook group RV Horror Stories. The industry is paying attention.


P.S. We have now posted more than 7,100 articles to this website, and last week we briefly entered the most popular 5,000 websites in America (out of millions), dwarfing all but a handful of large RV companies (like Camping World). We easily topped and, both of which have huge advertising budgets. We have practically none. We just work hard and smart.

Don’t miss tomorrow’s issue when I will have more to say about the “RV Park of The Future” that we wrote about last Sunday (which has been read more than 100,000 times already). As far as being the park of the future … no, it comes up way short of what you and I need.

Finally, do not forget that our RV electrical columnist Mike Sokol will be speaking at the Boston RV & Camping Expo this coming week, January 24-26. If you’re in the Boston area, hop the subway’s Silver Line at South Station and it will take you right there. Tell them we sent you.

Stay tuned: Have you heard the term “Sidewalk Camping?” It’s new. We’ll tell you more later.

My Roadside Journal

(about whatever is on my mind, not necessarily RV-related)

Readers speak out

Stories in tomorrow’s newsletter

• “RV Park of the Future” misses the mark.
• Sales of towables in 2019 were down 6 percent compared to the same time in 2018.
• Love’s Travel Stops plans on adding 40 more stops to its 500 coast-to-coast locations.
• In a traffic accident and need medical care? Check online for “Doctors on Liens” before going through your insurance company.
• The RV Show USA program will have a weekly segment with a representative from Rockwood/Flagstaff trailers, who will respond to reader questions about RVs.
• A Sacramento sheriff’s snail-speed chase is over – and the driver of two motorhomes (one pulling another one!) is under arrest. (With video.)
PLUS: Campground updates • Latest fuel prices • Upcoming RV shows • Latest RV recalls • Free and bargain camping locations • Reader survey • and much more …

Keep informed
Current Wildfire Report.
National Hurricane Center.

Last week’s featured stories in RV Daily Tips
Nighttime blackout help for sleep.
RV boot camps are highly recommended.
Many reasons to have two-way radios.
Save water when cleaning “real” dishes while boondocking.
Warning to would-be full-timers about warranties.

Never buy an RV this way!

Do you think buying an RV and having it delivered to your home or campground is a good idea? Think again. Read here why RV home delivery is probably a bad idea and why we strongly advise against it.

Gas stations face expensive card reader deadline

Planning on “sliding” your credit card when filling up your RV? That won’t last long, as Visa and Mastercard have drawn a line in the sand with gas stations across the country. Come October, all gas pumps that take credit and debit cards will need to accept “chip” cards. Learn more.

Is novice RV buyer being “taken” by dealer? Your input requested

A reader named Esther Jenkins posted this on our RV Buying Advice Facebook group. We believe she (and other RVers) would appreciate your comments. We suspect what she is expressing here is a concern shared by others when buying an RV from a dealership. Read more.

Ha! You have never seen an RV like this

This is just plain weird! Is it even roadworthy? Check it out and leave a comment.

Does raising a trailer’s height void its insurance coverage?

Does raising the height of a travel trailer affect its insurance policy? That’s the question a reader named Irv posted as a comment. We want to know if any RV readers have come across this situation. Read more.

Last year at this time, these were the most popular articles:

Dog accidentally changes gears, sending motorhome rolling into lake
Reader Poll: How many RVs have you owned in your life?
Carry a gun in your RV or plan to? Watch this! (Video)
RV Shrink: Couple have heated debate on adding catalytic heater
RV Doctor: Our bathroom sink P-trap froze!

Reader PollReader Poll

Do you believe Walmart will still allow free overnight RV parking in five years?

Please let us know. After you click your response, you’ll see how others have responded. Feel free to leave a comment. We’ll post the final results in next week’s newsletter. CLICK HERE.

What we learned about you last week

How do you describe yourself politically? Did you work as a child and, if so, what did you do? What’s the longest you’ve stayed at one time in your RV in one place or park? If you’re in an RV park now, how many “campers” there would you guess are seasonal or long-term? How often do you like to take a shower or bath? Did you read Friday’s newsletter in your RV? All this and more, right here.

Motorhome sideswipes truck. Video captures it all. Ugly!

Watch as a Class A motorhome sideswipes a big rig truck on I-15 in Southern California. The truck had made an emergency stop before the crash occurred. The result is not pretty. Watch it here.

The best way to level a fifth wheel? Make it levitate!

“Ah, look at that, Honey. We’re level!” Do you think these fifth wheel owners had a hard or easy time backing their rig into their spot for the night? We can’t quite decide. Either way, there’s zero tire wear, they’ll have the perfect opportunity to rotate those tires and, hey, they’re completely level. Betcha won’t see such a unique parking job again!

Trashy Quartzsite “ghetto” just keeps on growing

From the Facebook page Quartzsite Happenings with The Adventures of Finius the Skinniest: “A couple months back as I was driving to the claim, a coyote, running across a wash, caught my eye because of the large white garbage bag in his mouth. A little farther down the road I see this [pictures]. It is within spitting distance from town in a ‘DAY USE ONLY’ area. I took pictures, only because I knew they’d leave all that trash. Yesterday, I drove by and the trailer was gone…but the trash stayed.” Read more.

They don’t really look like this.

Robots roaming aisles at Walmart stores

We know from our reader polls that many if not most of our readers shop regularly or at least occasionally at Walmart. Many visit there while spending the night in their RV in a store parking lot. If that’s you, then maybe you have recently spotted a six-foot robot moving around a store, pausing to do something you didn’t understand. What’s it doing? Find out here.

Tiny pop-up trailer sets up in one minute – amazing!

Tiny is the new trendy, and this new design, the TakeOff, from Dutch startup Easy Caravanning, is no exception to the trend. It’s adorable – how could you not want one? See it here.

The easiest way to seal annoying seam leaks

[Disclaimer: Product review is based on press release.] Seal those seams for the season! (Say that five times fast.) Ever revisit your RV after a long winter and find that your cover didn’t do its job? Or been eating dinner outside and heard drips coming through your awning? Ugh. It happens to the best of us, and it’s not that uncommon. Fabric seams that leak are annoying (and sometimes costly), yet so simple to fix. Find out how here.

Something is fishy about this RV

No, this RV is not sailing the ocean, but you might think so at first glance. We don’t know about you, but the whole scene looks a little fishy to us. Check it out.

Popular articles from last week

First-of-its-kind self-service RV park. The wave of the future?
My rude, noisy neighbor. Good riddance!
NFL quarterback looking for tips for upcoming RV trip.
The most stolen vehicles of the year (and the states they’re stolen in).
No RV sites at this campground — just “glampers” for $149 to $514 a night.
See wild burros, gunfights and a historic stretch of Route 66.
Another nomination for “longest RV”.
Campground Chatter with Janet Groene, January 11, 2020.
Video: Historical Airstream – Too bad most RVs aren’t built this way.
RV Shrink: I feel like I’m being booked into jail when checking into a campground!
What we learned about you last week (January 4-10).
RVelectricity: Troubleshooting short circuits – Part 1 of 3: The basics.
Bet you’ve never seen an Airstream like this.

Do you subscribe to our RV Daily Tips Newsletter?
Every Monday through Friday you get a short, informational email from us delivered straight to your inbox. Inside each issue you’ll find: quick RV tips, popular articles, reader polls, RV thoughts, helpful resources, a website of the day, RV clubs and organizations, trivia, jokes and more! If you don’t like it, you can easily unsubscribe, but we doubt you’ll want to. Read the latest issue here and then sign up here.


Our Facebook and RVillage Groups: RV Horror StoriesRV AdviceRV ElectricityRV Parks with Storm SheltersRV Buying AdviceNorthwest RV CampingSouthwest RV CampingFree Campgrounds plus Texas RV Camping and Florida RV camping. And please join our group on RVillage (like Facebook except just for RVers).

Where to complain about bad RVs, dealers, service, RV parks. This is an ever-expanding list of resources where you can report, share or discuss your problems with RV manufacturers or dealers.

Best Club for RVers: Escapees. Click here to learn more or join. Endorsed by

Boondockers Welcome: Camp free at private residences across the country. A very unique, and successful concept.

The RV Show USA
Listen each Wednesday evening on Facebook or YouTube for the live taping of America’s only syndicated radio program about RVing.

The RV Death Spiral
Read the eight-part series of editorials by Greg Gerber that the RV industry never wanted written. Download the PDF.

RV Clubs
Check out our Directory of RV Clubs and Organizations.

Motorhomes on Fire
This is not pretty – dozens of videos of RVs burning up. But the point is to help viewers understand that RVs burn fast, and they need to practice good fire-prevention habits and practice an escape plan … just in case.

What does financing an RV for 20 years REALLY mean?
In case you missed this article the first time around, here it is again. Important! Click here.

Save bandwidth while watching YouTube videos
How to watch YouTube videos using very little bandwidth.

Stuck with a lemon RV? Contact Ron Burdge, America’s premier RV lemon law attorney.

Ask the RV Shrink

Is documenting RV travels normal? This hubby doesn’t think so

Dear RV Shrink:
My husband thinks I spend too much time documenting our travels. I don’t have a Blog or Vlog, Facebook or Instagram. I just like to document where we have been, what we have done, and anything unusual that might happen along the way. I don’t know why it annoys him so much. It seems very normal to me. Am I odd, or do others do the same while RVing? —Danie in Deming

Read the RV Shrink’s advice.

Ask the RV Doctor

Trailer breakaway switch and inverter questions

One of our readers, and a huge fan of Gary Bunzer and his RV show seminars, has several questions about how a trailer breakaway switch works, what to do with it when the trailer is stored, how his inverter operation may affect the breakaway switch operation, and how the breakaway switch may have an impact on the batteries and brakes. Learn all about it here.

RV Electricity

Finding short circuits in 12-volt systems, Part 2A

From Mike Sokol: “As promised, here’s Part 2 of my 12-volt DC short circuit tutorial. I’m splitting Part 2 into sub-parts A and B, since there’s a LOT to learn about troubleshooting short circuits, and there’s only so much you can absorb in one sitting. So this is Part 2A.”

This week’s J.A.M. (Just Ask Mike) Session:

Higher ground (for your pedestal). A reader is dismayed that in order to get a surge protector into place at the low-to-the-ground pedestal in an RV campground, he had to dig down about a foot at the base of the pedestal. Mike explains why these pedestals are still found in campgrounds, and an easy, and safe, workaround if you have to hook up to one.

Sign up for Mike’s popular and informative RV Electricity group on Facebook.

RV Tire Safety

LT versus ST tires for RV trailers

RV tire expert Roger Marble compares the then-new ST-type tires of the ’70s and their uses then to what is being expected of them as far as performance in today’s very different conditions. He wonders why RVs aren’t supplied with LT tires, and explains why he believes the market could benefit from a switch from ST- to LT-type tires. Learn more.

Building an RV Park

We’ve made some changes!

From Machelle James: “Oh, we have some exciting news to share with you! We had serious concerns about opening up our campground with full hookups or partial hookups. Since Planning and Zoning didn’t like the partial hookup idea, we had to decide which way to go.” Find out what they decided here. [Note from editor: Machelle has a simple but very important request of our readers who might be so inclined.]

The RV Kitchen

Rice and Mushroom Pilaf

Rice is always nice (and easy, too). Instant rice and canned mushrooms come together in a quick side dish that goes with almost anything – chicken from the grill, cube steaks from the skillet, steam-in-the-bag vegetables from the microwave, pot roast from the Instant Pot. Get the recipe.

Speaking of the kitchen check out some of our reader’s favorite recipes here. We’re drooling!

Tax Corner

Tax credit for solar panels on an RV?

Question: I installed solar panels on my motorhome in 2019. Does that qualify for the Solar Tax Credit?

Read CPA Neil Seidler’s response.

The Digital RVer

Let Google Maps deliver food to your door

Chris and Jim Guld were relaxing at home when they started to get hungry. They didn’t feel like cooking and didn’t feel like going out. … She opened Google Maps on her phone and started exploring the restaurants. Within minutes they were enjoying their hot meal at home. But what to do when you’re out RVing? Easy! Chris explains here.

Reader letters

Dear editor:
Has anyone used an Indoor tent inside an RV to mitigate cold weather without using a heat source while sleeping? —Judith Brueske

Dear Judith,
We’ve never heard of that, but who knows? Has anybody out there in RVtravel land done this?

Dear editor
I recently bought a brand-new Ford Transit cutaway and installed an aluminium box on the back with a door on the passenger side. I have not done any configuration inside yet as I want to drive it to a garage to get the box painted. My problem is that I cannot find anybody who will insure the vehicle. Would you have any suggestion on how and where I could get insurance? —Herve Gagnon

Dear Herve,
Wish we could help you, but we don’t know the answer. We’d love to research this but our staff is already working overtime. Maybe a reader has an answer and can respond in the comment section below.

Dear Chuck:
In your editorial about Needles, Calif., you wrote that if you bought gas in Needles you were ripped off but if you went across to Arizona, a gallon was $2 less. I am not sure that your characterization is completely accurate as it indicates that the gas station was overcharging. While I am sure that a small station in a less populous area gets more for gas than in a larger area, I would imagine that the bulk of the price difference has to do with California gas taxes, not getting ripped off. I think it is important to be accurate and place the cause at the proper door step. —Ralph M.

Dear Ralph,
Needles has always had high prices for as long as I have been coming through, which is decades. Up the road in Barstow, Calif., gas is 75 cents a gallon cheaper. Coming down from Washington through Oregon a few weeks ago, we found prices not much higher there than when we got to California. I realize California taxes force higher prices, but in Needles they really jack them up. And, like I said, the town is right on a major Interstate — not out of the way for fuel delivery. But, in oversimplifying my story I may not have communicated my point adequately. —Chuck

Facebook Groups of Interest

Only In Your State
RVING LIFESTYLE -Questions & Answers
RVers Security & Safety Tips

PLUS OUR OWN GROUPS: RV Horror StoriesRV AdviceRV ElectricityRV Parks with Storm SheltersRV Buying AdviceNorthwest RV CampingSouthwest RV CampingFree Campgrounds.

If you remember one of these washing machines in use in your home, then we have one thing to say to you: You are old! This was state-of-the-art at one time. Early 1950s, maybe? We found this in Oatman, Arizona.


Every time you fill your reusable bottle, you keep a disposable bottle out of a landfill. You also save money – you can refill an average reusable bottle with tap water once a day for 10 years, 5 months, and 21 days before it would cost as much as one quart of bottled water. —Source: Zion National Park

Bumper sticker of the week

“Sometimes I wake up grumpy; other times I let her sleep.”

Have you seen a funny bumper sticker? Send it to diane(at)

Joke of the Week

Tesco is a big supermarket chain in the UK. Within hours of the news that Tesco’s “all beef hamburgers” contained 30% horse meat (in 2013), these quips hit the Internet (part 3 of 4):
• I hear the smaller version of those Tesco burgers make great horse d’oeuvres.
• Since they’re selling the meat wrapped in plastic, is that technically a “Trojan Horse”?
• Instead of choosing “rare, medium or well done, it’s now Win, Place or Show”
• “To beef or not to beef, that is equestrian.”
Thanks to George Bliss for these.

Worth Pondering

“Every strike brings me closer to the next home run.” —Babe Ruth

Did you miss last week’s RV Travel?

Read it here | Back issues

If you have not contributed to for some time and would like to do so again, you may do so here.

RV Travel staff


Editor and Publisher: Chuck Woodbury. Managing editor: Diane McGovern. Senior editors: Emily, Woodbury, Russ and Tiña De Maris. Contributing writers: Mike Sokol, Bob Difley, Richard Mallery, Gary Bunzer, Roger Marble, Janet Groene, Julianne Crane, Chris Guld, Machelle James, J.M. Montigel and Andrew Robinson. Advertising director: Jessica Sarvis. Financial affairs director: Gail Meyring. IT wrangler: Kim Christiansen.

Honorary Correspondents: Loyal readers who regularly email us leads about news stories and other information and resources that aid our own news-gathering efforts.
• Mike Sherman • George Bliss • Tom and Lois Speirs • Alan Warren • Steve Barnes + others who we will add later.

Are you interested in our affiliate program? Learn more.

REGIONAL AND LOCAL ADVERTISING: We can now run banners on in your town or in a designated area near you, for example to readers within 100, 200, etc., miles of your business. Learn more here.

Everything in this newsletter is true to the best of our knowledge. But we occasionally get something wrong. We’re just human! So don’t go spending $10,000 on something we said was good simply because we said so, or fixing something according to what we suggested (check with your own technician first). Maybe we made a mistake. Tips and/or comments in this newsletter are those of the authors and may not reflect the views of or this newsletter. is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to As an Amazon Associate we earn from qualifying purchases. Regardless of this potential revenue, unless stated otherwise, we only recommend products or services we believe provide value to our readers.

Mail us at 9792 Edmonds Way, #265, Edmonds, WA 98020.

This newsletter is copyright 2020 by


Notify of

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
1 year ago

WOW, my grandmother had one but it had hand cranked wringers! I don’t remember how the water got in there, but we did have a hand pump for water by the sink! Also had a wire type basket that held bar (home made) soap that she would shake in the water for soap suds.

1 year ago

Quartzsite and garbage.? Not just Quartzsite.
Drove south out of Indio on 86 yesterday. The garbage Along the highway is terrible.
In my neck of the woods the 4 H kids clubs would walk the ditches and clean it up. Now we rely on the “state”. And it doesn’t happen.
I think a lot of people throw their garbage into the back of the F150 and never miss it when it’s gone.
Yep Ford owners 🙂

Tom Gutzke
1 year ago

I remember when I was a very young boy [1950] my Mom would hook the wash water hose up to the stationary tub faucet in the basement and then putting the discharge hose over the side of the tub.

1 year ago

Our old washing machine was run by a single cylinder gas motor mounted below the tub. This was on the farm before we had electricity.

1 year ago

Not only do I remember the wringer washers,I sold and serviced them. These is where the saying ” don’t get your t## in the wringer” came from. I’m only 79.

1 year ago

Yep, I’m old. I grew up with these old machines, and since we were poor, we went through several used machines. One particular model (step-dad bought them used) had a vertical center post with four arms holding bell-shaped plungers that oscillated up and down and in and out of the wash water while it rotated. This was a very effective method, and we kids loved watching it work.

As for the danger of the wringer rollers, all of them had a safety release that would pop open before a person’s hand or arm was pulled too far into the rollers. BUT it was still a painful experience. Also, some models had a pressure screw adjustment on the top of the roller assembly that could be torqued down to increase the wringing pressure. This could seriously increase the pain factor before the rollers popped apart.

Like most things in life, a careful person had no problem. The heedless learned a painful lesson. The safety problem was later transferred to centrifugal spin machines with loads of warnings: please do NOT spin dry the baby to deal with his/her wet diaper! Despite any and all warnings, there will ALWAYS be an idiot who will try.

Norm Milne
1 year ago

My parents had one of these back on the ranch (a long time ago) but because we did not have electricity yet, it was a gas motor powered machine. Still looked the same. Needles to say, it had to be run outside due to exhaust fumes. YUP, the memories.

1 year ago
Reply to  Norm Milne

The Amish still use gasoline versions.

John M
1 year ago

Wringer Washer I remember when my grandmother would boil water and use a scrub board. We had an older wringer washer before we got one like in the picture. My wife and I even used one like it in the 70’s when we first got married. Talk about memories

1 year ago

We used to have one of those washing machines at our summer cottage at the lake. We kept it on a side porch. We would roll it outside and hook it to a garden hose and wash then dump the dirty water on the ground. I was just a kid but I loved it when my Mom let me run things through the wringer. It could be dangerous if you weren’t careful.

Wayne Caldwell
1 year ago

Your photo of the old wringer washing machine Instantly brought back 60 year old memories of helping my mother do laundry in our back yard (garden hose used to fill the washer), catching the laundry as it came out of the wringer, shaking it and hanging it on a clothes line. Thanks for bringing back the memories.

Judy G
1 year ago

We bought one of those washers just after our first son was born. Available water was a cistern so only the baby clothes/diapers got washed in it. For ours, we went to the laundromat.

1 year ago

The picture of the OLD TIMEY Wash Machine, brings back memories!

I’m not that “OLD” either!

My Grandmother and God Mother had one of these machines. Back in the day, there was NO Concern for Safety either! You had to be EXTRA Careful around the RINGER Device. It could easily catch you off guard and pull you in! And there was NO Emergency shutoff.

Follow us!