Saturday, September 23, 2023


Rising fuel prices could lead to camping cancellations—and opportunities for some RVers

Record fuel prices that are approaching or exceeding $5 a gallon have arrived in certain cities and states, and those high costs will undoubtedly change summer camping plans for more than a few RVers.

“Camping closer to home” has been the mantra of many time-starved RVers since the 1980s. For decades, campground owners altered their marketing messages to reach out to nearby RVers, hoping to be the time-saving, convenient camping option just down the road.

Time is still in short supply for many busy families, but the rapidly rising cost of fuel to push that RV down the road will likely leave more campers looking for close-to-home options.

Rising fuel prices could be an opportunity for some RVers

This is where rising fuel prices could be an opportunity for some savvy RVers.

Think about it. For months, we’ve been hearing about the millions of new RV owners champing at the bit to hit the road in their new rolling vacation homes. Long, extended “dream trips” to iconic national parks, monuments, amusement parks, and seashores were on their immediate bucket lists for this summer.

Many of those new RVers were likely factoring in the $2.25-a-gallon price of early 2021. Even if they raised their tolerance to the $3.26-a-gallon price national average we saw by the end of 2021 it’s unlikely they foresaw the numbers we are facing now.

Will RVers change their camping plans?

We did a short survey on February 26, asking RVers if rising fuel prices would change their camping plans. More than 2,500 RVers responded, and at the time 46 percent said they had no intention of changing their plans. But that was when the average price of gasoline was around $3.62 a gallon, and just before Russia invaded Ukraine and unleashed runaway prices for both gas and diesel.

The average price for a gallon of regular gas according to AAA stood at just over $4.25 a gallon on Wednesday, March 9, the highest prices have been since September 21, 2012. The rise in price isn’t showing any signs of slowing.

A sudden rise in camping cancellations

It’s reasonable to assume that many RVers planning long, cross-country trips are now in the process of changing those plans, again turning to shorter trips closer to home. That could lead to a sudden rise in camping cancellations as spring unfolds, giving alert RVers a second chance at camping reservations in choice locations.

Campgrounds we’ve checked with said they aren’t seeing any unusual wave of cancellations yet, but some park owners are concerned that high fuel prices could change the trajectory of what was predicted to be another record summer camping season.

“There is so much demand for campsites that it might be a while before we see significant cancellations,” said one campground owner who asked not to be identified. “But if history is any indicator, campers do have a limit to just how much they are willing to pay for fuel to get where they really want to be. I guess we’ll find out where that limit is in the next few months.”

What do you think? Will campers now holding advanced reservations be canceling due to high fuel prices? Will you?

Did you enjoy this article?

If you enjoyed this article, found it interesting, funny, thought-provoking or if you learned something new, consider saying "thanks!" Our articles are funded primarily through voluntary donations from our readers. Without these contributions, we couldn't publish as many articles or newsletters as we do. So thank YOU!


Mike Gast
Mike Gast
Mike Gast was the vice president of Communications for Kampgrounds of America Inc. for 20 years before retiring in 2021. He also enjoyed a long newspaper career, working as a writer and editor at newspapers in North Dakota, South Dakota, Oregon, and Montana. He and his wife, Lori Lyon, now own and operate the Imi Ola Group marketing company, focusing on the outdoor industry.


  1. I won’t be towing this summer…not because of the price of fuel but the price of trucks. I need a new engine in my tow vehicle and/or a new tow vehicle. I’ll save money this summer to put a bigger down on the new (to me) vehicle. This summer I’ll drive my car to visit my grands and camp in my sons RV while there. I don’t want to impose my two dogs on them 24/7 for three weeks so putting his RV in a local campground for the time will work fine.

  2. We are anticipating cancelling a trip out west. When we added up all of the fees for cancelling, they were enough to offset the gas increase…at least for now. (And there was no difference in the fees for changing the dates to a later time and for cancelling altogether!)

  3. I would love to see 50% of campers stay home this summer. I have a 10,000 mile road trip planned and the fewer people on the road the better. I didn’t take a road trip last summer but in 2020 we did a 10,000 mile road trip while basically the entire country was shut down and it was wonderful.

  4. It’s not just about the money. It’s about conservation and social responsibility; strategic use of resources for the greatest needs, such as supply distribution, power, et al.

    I am old enough to remember gas rationing during my childhood (1970’s). I don’t want to be on the other side of the country when that happens.

  5. I sure hope they do! I don’t camp to be around flocks of people. I hope this weeds out all the RVers who ran to buy an RV during covid. Stop complaining about fuel and just go enjoy yourself. We just move finances around and cut out budget from elsewhere so we can afford to go travel. Totally worth it.

    • All it’s going to weed out are the folks who can’t afford it. Maybe they should bring back the luxury tax. I would think buying a $150,000 RV is a luxury, Especially if you know you have to gas it up. However these fellow citizens are paying more in gas tax.

  6. I will use a common example. Truck 53k. Travel trailer 28k. Truck camper 30k. Salary 100k. If I can not put 600$ in gas in my vehicle instead of 300$ as planned I have some more serious financial issues and it’s not the price of gas.

  7. Just had a nice surprise. Fueled at TA in Lafayette. When I looked at their website it was $5.32. I check TSD and thought they must still be have trouble as they were showing the discounted price to be $4.28. When we pulled in the pump price was down to $5.28. After we filled I checked our account on the TSD app. It was $4.28 after their 10% of the savings. So $1 off. Must be Christmas. Waiting to hear it was a mistake😬.

  8. If you are taking a 3000 mile trip and your truck gets 10mpg, that is 300 gallons of fuel.
    At $3.50 a gallon you would have spent $1050 on fuel.
    At $5.00 a gallon you would have spent $1500 on fuel.

    That is a difference of $450.
    If $450 is the make or break point of your trip, you need to reconsider RVing.

  9. True camping is in a tent and half the price of an rv site and 10% the cost of an rv. Campers are great. If you are going to get away from it all why take it all with you? Seen so many sitting inside watching tv and eating microwaved popcorn while I was by my fire enjoying God’s beautiful creation. They listen to the tv or radio, I listen to the sounds God created for us to enjoy. I do use a cot with an air mattress. Too old to lay on the ground. $3000.00 will buy all you need and then some. Last for years. That’s about 4-6 rv payment? State sites between 10- 20$ a night and most have hot showers and toilet facillities. Even an on site store. Next time you want to get away from it all then leave it all behind. Grab your tent and enjoy nature. One night in an rv will pay for a two day trip with a tent.
    Tent is freedom. Very mobile. Rv’s are great for travel. It is convenience not freedom. Those who know will understand.

    • I do both and both are totally acceptable. Both are camping and one or the other doesn’t make you better or a “true” camper. I have health limitations that don’t allow me to tent camp as much as I used too. Mainly due to cold weather and I LOVE cold weather camping. We get out of our trailer as much as we can, but if you’re going to judge someone who is making microwave popcorn, I think you need to practice what you’re preaching.

    • Agree. That is camping at its most basic. But as you age, Mother Nature forces changes upon you, not necessarily of your own liking. For some of us that means not sleeping on the ground, and having certain necessities nearby. Just because we age does not mean we want to give up our commune with nature — we just have to adapt!

      • My wife and I are now in our mid 60s and camped in tents with our 3 kids as they were growing up. Now it’s just a little bit more comfortable in our class B RV to get where we want to go and not have to deal with setting up every few nights and I think we’ve earned it 😂.

  10. Well, we’re on an extended trip out West from Florida, currently in Joshua Tree after leaving Death Valley this morning and I was relieved to pay $6.49 a gallon for diesel after filling up yesterday in Furnace Creek for $9.99.9 a gallon. Wow!

  11. Take a Biden Vacation!!!

    Your driveway charges you no rent and it won’t take too much gas to get there!

    Seriously, folks, it’s time to check out your State Parks.

    Happy Trails!

  12. I am travelling in south Texas and diesel went from $5.29.9 to $4.69.9 in the last 24 hours. I drive an older Sprinter class B and get good fuel economy by not going over 60. There was a lot of common sense when speeds were reduced to 55 in the past because of gas shortages. At 60 I get 22.5 but at 65 I’m at 19.5. Slow down cheaper and safer.

    • Being the Oil Baron state, I always suspected Texas gas was $1-2 per gallon while everywhere else was jacked up as high as possible, especially for California & NY. : P

  13. We are in Florida and were planning a trip to Montana. That is 5500 miles RT. At 12mpg and looking at $6 Diesel, we are going to put it off for a while. Not sure the price of fuel will ever fully recover to what it was.

      • Great advice, Bill. Take your trip and let your life enjoy living. Plan meals in your rig. Put off purchases and write a journal. Take pictures as a beautiful memory.

  14. I take reservations for a campground on the Outer Banks of NC and I have had several cancelations for Spring Break and a few for July mostly from people who were having to travel several hours to reach our campground. They have said the fuel cost was too high and they would be camping closer to home. Those cancelations will now allow campers who couldn’t get a reservation to get one. I really don’t see that in the long run the campgrounds bottom line will suffer too much but it may be too early to predict that,

  15. Can i put this out there;

    First Q; Type of Rig and MPG?

    Second Q; if fuel economy will effects your decision now, with prices headed skyward?


  16. This is an interesting question. We just came back home from a two month vacation in Florida at both military and state parks. We’re in a Class B with excellent gas mileage for an RV, so it theoretically doesn’t hurt us quite as much as the big rig owners we’re usually surrounded by. On the other hand, they tend to stay in one place much longer than we do. In recent weeks, the rise in prices was definitely the number one topic in all the campgrounds though. It’s having an impact, but only time will tell just how much of an impact. We’ve got another 15K miles planned this year. Full steam ahead. I’m not getting any younger!

    • Roger, thank you for saying “Full steam ahead.” Many RVers will agree with us. Live your life now, enjoy the present day to the fullest. There’s other ways to budget so a person can take their planned RV trip around these fuel prices. Happy Safe Travels!

  17. The city I’m in outlawed RVs on street overnight looking for anything to live in until my death hope it’s soon hate this time in our country who would have thought I would prefer death to this Regeam

  18. I hope people cancel so I can get an overnight spot on my travels, I have to travel from ******fornia to Michigan in May.

    Fuel prices near me are above $6.50 a gallon reaching up close to $7.

    Bunch of crooks.

  19. I live in beautiful northeastern NY. Lots of local boondocking, week long stays. Maybe just a few longer trips this year.

  20. Really depends on what kind of rig you’re traveling in. My Sprinter Class B motorhome gets 18 MPG on the road… it’s pretty good, but, if you’re on a 7,000 miles roundtrip that’s over $2,000 in fuel alone.

    Now consider a diesel pusher 40 foot motorhome that gets 5 MPG….the numbers are staggering.

    Overall MPG is a big deal.

  21. What we should be seeing with higher gas prices is reductions in RV park fees to keep campers coming in. Fees have crept up from average to “stupid”, for some parks. $40/night parks jumped to $60, no improvements or justification for the increase.

  22. We’re ‘mostly timers’, traveling around eight months a year. Our travel plans for the remainder of 2022 already includes longer stays between locations and shorter trips in between. We didn’t anticipate rising fuel costs but luckily our planning will reduce our total miles traveled and the related cost of fuel.

    • Al, would that of involved cancelling campsite reservations? Just wondering if your an indicator of whats coming, in terms of cancelled reservations.

  23. One poster mentioned would the current fuel costs slow down the sales numbers of RVs? My guess, for sure. Didn’t the 2008 financial world crash, along with rampant inflation almost kill the very robust at the time RV industry in Elkhart? So much so that Obama campaigned in Elkhart. Today’s economy is in much worse shape than it was back then. Heck, what’s a $100 get you today at the grocery store?

    As far as the feature article goes, we have planned our two-month cross-country trip since last fall. When I made my first CG reservation at Yellowstone diesel in WNY state was at $2.69 a gal. When I started to input the stops into RV TripWizard I logged in our expected fuel costs at $3.89 gal. Expected diesel use on the trip, 1000 gallons. I have since changed my fuel average to $6 per gal. We are still going, not getting any younger. At Yellowstone which is mid-point days wise of the trip, we’ll re-assess our position. If need be we will wipe out any California travel, Napa, Yosemite.

  24. Have there been any surveys on the type of RV being chosen by New campers? Seems there could be a big diff in what it cost to pull some massive 5th wheeler or 32 ft luxury loaded pull behind vs. a lighter weight smaller pop up or similar.

  25. Fewer long distance camping trips or more and longer stay short distance camping trips? Campgrounds near high population centers may still be crowded. But check out those opportunities in the middle of Kansas.

  26. Those with reasonable means will likely continue as planned.
    Later this year we are planning a 3,200 mile trip and overall fuel costs will increase ~$400 and will reach 25% of our total trip cost. Several people who planned to travel with us are considering cancelling but won’t know until it gets closer to departure. Everyone is hoping prices will drop by May or June

  27. I believe you have missed the point. Lets say there are 100,000 rv campers out there planning to fill campgrounds (campground over crowding). You’re saying campers will camp closer to home because of gas prices, Maybe so, but that’s still 100,000 campers camping. Camp grounds are still overcrowded. All that has happened is the deck has been shuffled. Go figure…

    • Dale, I don’t think that point was missed- it was just in the context of camping options that some may choose. Personally I don’t think there will be a big change in the number of campers visiting campgrounds this season. It will take a bigger event to make that happen.

  28. Is the RV purchase fever starting to break? No salesman at a dealership will tell you that, but as a prospective purchaser who’s been shopping for 2 years (for a pre-owned motorhome), I am starting to see prices on pre-owned motorhomes crack, down about 10% over the last 4 months and looks like they are continuing a downward slope. Fuel prices would not impact me as these are minor compared to what I plan to spend for a coach, so the upside for those looking to purchase (like me) is the current combination of factors might bring the price of RV’s back to normal (e.g. I see units 4 to 5 years old with asking prices equal to what they would have cost new – those “ask” prices are starting to drop). Happy traveling everyone, whether you travel near or far form home base.

  29. If $2.50 gas doesn’t bother you, $5.00 shouldn’t either. A few budget cuts here and there averages it out. Gas prices should never be deterrent to travel. There’s always a closer location to go enjoy the outdoors. If high prices do concern you, a motor home is not for you.

  30. My question is will these higher fuel prices slow down the buying of rv’s. Past high prices changed the buying habit’s of car buyers to better mileage vehicles.

    • I think they will. And dealers and manufacturers will be left with a glut of inventory. Even with the supposed peak of people buying new RV’s, every dealer lot we’ve come across in our travels, after Covid first broke out, still seemed to have MANY RV’s on their lot. And we went to western VA/eastern TN in Nov 2020. San Antonio in Jan 2021. KY, ND, Yellowstone in May 2021. Branson in Oct 2021, Upstate NY in Nov 2021. So we’d driven by LOTS of RV Dealerships.

  31. Wife and I are both over 72, we are looking at purchasing a motor home and selling the fifth wheel. As others have said time is not on our side we are going suck it up and enjoy!

  32. We have some “close to home” trips scheduled already; even before the gas prices skyrocketed. We have a lot of great places to visit in the mid-west and I lot that we have not seen. Even so, it will be painful to fill up the truck when we travel. Thankfully we can manage it but I hurt for the people in this country that cannot afford the gas to even get to work.

    • We are planning to go from NC to Winnipeg via KY, MO, KS, NE, SD and ND. These prices may discourage us. But since you mentioned “great places to visit in the mid-west”, I wonder if you could recommend some near our route. We are going to Chamberlain and Badlands and a few others. Any other suggestions? TIA

      • Presuming you will be on I-29 thru ND: There are great Flying J fuel stops in Fargo and Grand Forks. Also refuel at Pembina B/4 going into Canada which uses liters vs gallons. Last I heard from rellies it is around $6.00 a gallon in YWG! Enjoy your time in ND, a great “legendary” state and YWG a great city in a great country. (No weapons and pre-border crossing approval required!)

      • If you like scenery, southeast part of Missouri (Mark Twain National Forest) and the
        Ozark National Scenic Riverway (Van Buren) and beautiful areas with lots of State Parks for camping. We spent about 2 weeks in the region last year and enjoyed it a lot. North central and north west Arkansas are also worth seeing. Missouri is fortunate to have a lot of large reservoirs with nice campgrounds. You will probably pass through north central Missouri; beautiful country with rolling hills and plenty of state parks. Shifting slightly east as you enter Iowa will bring you along the Mississippi river; We have a trip lined up for June with most of our time following the river. I would suggest getting on google maps, zoom in and just start meandering; about anywhere you go will be good.

  33. It would certainly be nice to have a civil discussion nowadays without people injecting their political opinions as facts for everyone else to deal with. I am still planning on travel as I am getting older and time is not on my side 🤣

  34. We have a 3 month trip planned for early June but $ 5.00 gas will stop that. A seven mpg fuel use will be just to much expensive travel

  35. I am 66 years old. I did a 6 mo journey last year from Ore to Nova Scotia and down east coast. It was phenomenal. I am on a travel high now. Building a house in (crowded) St George, Ut but building a rv garage for the baby. Doing a BC/Ore trip this summer. Got to get out of the heat so PPJ and other cutbacks to afford the gas. Life is very very short. Going for it while I have the trifecta.. health, wealth, and time. Sorry kids.. love ya.. lol.

  36. You are definitely right about cancellations, however I think you are missing the point that no matter where we go,people from surrounding areas will fill the cancelled sites.
    We run into this in Canada at the start of the pandemic when we were advised not to travel out of our own province.
    Campgrounds were full of locals, some of which were leaving their rv’s on site and going to work from their, using like a cottage.
    Unfortunately I think this will happen again, so I agree that people will change their plans and stay closer to home, it will not help those of us still traveling ,trying to get sites.
    We are at 1.86/litre now which translates to roughly 5.83/USgal.
    We plan to go to our Atlantic provinces in June, we will see how it goes.
    We always book refundable sites and as soon as the campsites are open for booking and hopefully gas won’t go up too much more.

  37. We travel 3 months as vendors at Festivals. Our plans will stay the same. There is plenty of things we do not do that is allowing us to have the difference to prior and now new price of gas.

  38. If people camp closer to home, the canceled reservations will be replaced by new ones closer to home. Won’t reduce total number of sites used.

    Only if people cancel or take fewer trips will we see improved access.

  39. I know of a few couples cancelling their trips, with more thinking about it. We have a 1600 one way trip planned for May (had it booked and paid for since September) , do we suck it up and go? Or stay home??? We’re going to wait a few more weeks to see if the prices level off. I have a 14 day cancel policy with only one night fee list, if we wait till under 14 day, we’ll lose the entire $1400 ! So frustrating, but that’s the life on the road

  40. Since the RV was going to fall apart anyway, it will just take a little longer because it will sit in the driveway. How can one change their plans for the summer, driving to a closer campsite when there seems to be this long waiting list? Here is the solution and I will make it very simple; before you travel, accept the fact that you will pay $200-$300 more for fuel on your next anticipated trip. How many unnecessary RV accessories have been purchased? How many unnecessary Christmas presents did we buy and receive this past year? The money we throw out doesn’t bother us when we consciously waste it but when a company charges us more for a product we need (fuel) we don’t stop complaining ‘til the cows come home.

  41. In the Keys when the afterburners came on. On way down 2/21, paid $3.79. On way back 3/8, same truck stop, paid $5.11. This was using our TSD card with a discount of 50 cents per gallon. That’s after paying the 10% fee on the savings portion. Considering ourselves lucky! We have no choice. Need to get home to California. So will just look for the lowest price we can. And yes, we saw lower diesel at some gas stations. But at 40 ft and towing a Jeep Grand Cherokee we just can’t maneuver in gas stations & they take forever to fill & have $$ limits where you have to use multiple credit cards to fill up our 100 gallon tank. We have another trip planned in May CA to Indiana. Will see.

  42. We still have a S/W Florida to Jackson,Wy then to Colorado Springs for a Rockie’s trip. Then to Temecula,CA to visit our son and his family, then back to Florida. I use Diesel in both the Motorhome and Jeep. This trip is what we planned for for years and still plan on going. Is it going to be more expensive than we originally calculated? You bet, but it’s not the governments fault the prices are rising to above $5.00 per gallon for diesel, it’s the oil companies and OPEC. Fasten your seat belt and hang on and enjoy the ride!

    • I get there is a war going on but Diesel and a increase in pump price is acceptable but Diesel is less expensive to produce and the oil companies are taking advantage of us.

    • WOW,How can you say it’s not the governments fault. Gas prices started rising right the new [bleeped] took office and have been climbing ever since. Closing the Keystone pipeline started it and starting to buy more imported oil didn’t help. Wake up man.

      • Tell me you don’t understand how corporate greed works without telling me you don’t understand how corporate greed works.

        BTW, Keystone was to take CANADIAN tar sands to the Gulf of Mexico, which would then be SHIPPED TO OTHER COUNTRIES. God man, buy a clue, wouldja?

        • Joe,
          As a Canadian I will weigh in. Regardless of where our oil eventually goes to it ADDS to the US supply of oil products. This will lower your dependency on Russian, Saudi and OPEC oil in general. Which country would you rather buy from? Us Canadians, who have been great allies and neighbours for over 150 years or those brutal and torturous regimes? Pretty straightforward decision if you ask me, which of course you didn’t.

      • The Keystone pipeline was never “on” to shut-off. It wasn’t coming on for at least another 2 years. So there goes that argument!

        • Regarding the Keystone Pipeline. By stopping the construction on the Keystone Pipeline, 10,000 worker jobs we’re lost, not to mention, the towns along the pipeline lost a tremendous amount of business from those workers. Restaurants, hotels, supermarkets Etc. The Keystone Pipeline would have been the cleanest, safest and most economical way of transporting oil from Canada. Now, that same oil, is transported by trucks burning diesel fuel. Was it a good decision? I don’t think so.

          • Native Americans seemed to think it was a good decision. But, their opinions have never seemed to matter much. And seems like a lot of folks think it is ok to trample on their rights if it means you can save a few cents at the gas pump.

      • LOL! Apparently, Keith you know not of Capitalism. The oil companies and the market set the prices, not the president.
        Speculators (capitalists) saw the opportunity and now the oil companies are reaping the benefits along with those speculators.
        Blame Wall St.

    • The trip sounds wonderful especially when you have family involved. Regarding fuel costs government policies have a much bigger influence then you might expect such as regulatory pressures (both current and expected) on producers and investors; transportation (rail, truck or pipelines) availability to proven land leases owed by the government. The previous administration was for American energy by reducing- removing limitations on producers (hence cheaper oil) whereas the current administration is not.

  43. How does Sky High & going higher Fuel prices along with Record Inflation Not affect travelers & alter plans. There will be those capable of paying hundreds & thousands more but most can’t or won’t in my opinion. I do think the price of existing RV’s will decrease when those monthly payments start to become a burden..

  44. Being 40 minutes away from Hoosier National Forest in Southern Indiana we are so lucky to have a great place to go that is rarely crowded. It has walking trails, Lakes to fish in, a sand beach and some of the best camp hosts you could ask for. The fact that gas prices are so high due to inept energy policies currently in place will have little to no effect on our use of our Palomino Real-Lite. We are fortunate , most are not.

  45. We’ve not changed any plans but our trips involve getting to the next workamper location. However, I do believe that the industry will indeed start seeing a lot of cancellations very soon if the prices for fuel don’t start to level off and fall. I’ll also add that I believe the rising fuel prices will result in many RVs and large trucks either being sold or repossessed.

  46. I have to see how high the price of gas goes. I may cancel one of my long distance trips. I was going to go to the RV show in York Pa. But didn’t because of the high gas prices in Pa. The high price of fuel will hurt everything.

  47. Yup, we have changed our end of summer plans for a trip to visit where our ancestors arrived in America on the east coast. Ironic in the early 1700’s our ancestors arrived in the fledgling Americas to gain freedom, a new life and here we are more than 300 years later enslaved and controlled by fuel prices from a repressive government.

    • Perhaps you are enslaved by your selfishness and shortsighted addiction to this habit of travel. Downsizing your ego will help all of us confront the menace of losing our freedoms we so take for granted -to tyrants both at home and abroad. I foresee rationing of fuel if we can’t self regulate our fossil fuel appetite.

      • You can thank the previous generations for getting us into this mess we are in. Henry Ford priced a car so his employees could afford to purchase it.

    • The fuel prices are from greedy profiteering corporatists, not the “repressive gov’t.
      I guess you were happy when there were tens of millions without work in 2020 and then prices tanked because of it.

  48. We may park our travel trailer at the family lot outside of Pagosa Springs for the summer and drive up there in our minivan every couple of weeks to save on fuel costs and then bring the trailer back home in the fall.

  49. I doubt that the prices will stop people from using their RV’s. If anything, they will just drive shorter distances. Campgrounds will still be busy.

  50. At only 9 miles per gallon, I avoided California’s high prices for years and stayed only briefly on the Olympic Peninsula…

  51. I have already changed my camping plans due to the increased cost of diesel fuel. I’ll be staying within 300 miles from home for a while until fuel prices come down.

  52. Since we have moved to a resort in central FL we don’t need to travel far, however a planned mid summer trip back to AL and TN may get altered.

  53. I am on the “wait list” for a few popular destinations this summer….if people cancel their reservations then I will be on the road 3-4 weeks longer and will have driven 1200-1500 more miles than planned.


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

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

Sign up for the

RVtravel Newsletter

Sign up and receive 3 FREE RV Checklists: Set-Up, Take-Down and Packing List.