Self-Cleaning Solar Panels Can Be Yours For Less Than $20

RVers love their solar panels. However, no one likes cleaning them, especially when it involves climbing on the roof. But, as you know, dust, exhaust residue, and even worse, bird poop and pine sap can reduce the power output of your solar panels.  In fact, studies have shown that dirt and dust…

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You Will Survive a One Night Freeze in Your RV

If you’re boondocking somewhere with moderate temperatures in the day, that dip to freezing overnight, you might worry about your tanks or water lines freezing. Rest assured, if it’s freezing temperatures for just a few hours, you probably have nothing to worry about. Most of your water lines, if not…

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Can You Run Your RV Generator All Night?

Many RVers want to run their generator all night, in order to run their air conditioner or the furnace. Likewise, they may need to run something critical, like a C-Pap or oxygen machine. While generators can run all night, there are a few reasons that may not be a good…

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Is Running the RV A/C on Solar Possible?

It’s a big question that always comes up on every RV forum; can I run my RV air conditioner on solar? How many solar panels will I need to run the RV A/C on solar? While it is possible, unfortunately, running your RV A/C on solar is neither simple or…

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RV Solar Panels – A Beginner’s Guide

If you want to add solar panels to your RV, there is plenty of information on the internet. A lot of that information can be confusing, especially for a beginner. Let’s explore some of the common questions many people have about RV solar panels. What are RV solar panels? To…

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USB Ceiling Fan DIY Project for RV Boondocking

This is a very simple RV DIY project you can do for around $30, or less. Likewise, it works best if your RV has  a carpeted ceiling. All you need is a USB fan, a USB battery pack, and some industrial strength velcro. First, velcro the fan’s stand, with the…

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Summer RV Tips to Help Keep You Cool in the Summer

About the only places in North America with temperatures below 90-100 degrees in the summer are on the extreme Northwest or Northeast coasts, in the mountains above 7,000 feet, or in far north Canada or Alaska. If you can’t escape to a great, cool weather place for the summer, here…

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