Practical advice to protect your trailer or recreational vehicle

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7 tips for RVing and traveling with pets, making life easier for everyone

The camping season has started. If there is a year when we have to take advantage of the time we have to camp and be outdoors, this is it. Here are some practical tips to protect your trailer or recreational vehicle (RV) like maintenance of rv temperature monitor among other things.

 

Take care from the UV rays

Just like your skin, your trailer or RV suffers damage caused by ultraviolet rays, especially in the summer when the sun is down. These rays rub off paint, graphics and emblems. In addition, they make the plastic crumbly. To prevent this deterioration, the wax acts as a sunscreen. There is wax made especially for trailers or RVs, but automotive wax works too.

 

In addition to degrading the vehicle’s exterior, UV rays can cause furniture indoors to fade, so windows are best covered, especially when in storage. Considering the impact of the sun, park in the shade as much as possible!

 

Regular maintenance

Regularly take care of your RV. Take it to the workshop for maintenance. Specially, if the equipment for example- the music system, brakes, lights, batters, rv temperature monitorare in order or not.

 

 

Be aware of the mice

While the sun can cause damage, mice can do just as much, and even worse. Their gnawing and the smell of urine can destroy a trailer. To prevent them from getting in, use a little foam insulation to block the holes and slits they pass through. Granted, it can be difficult to find all the passages. A mouse can squeeze through a hole as small as a dime.

 

There are lots of products around the house that are said to repel mice because of their scent. We are talking about mothballs, bar soap or dryer sheets, among others. Mothballs work in the short term, but they leave an unpleasant odor. In addition, they can poison pets and young children. The bar soap just doesn’t work and neither do the dryer sheets.

 

There are effective poisons such as strychnine or warfarin. On the other hand, they risk poisoning animals that would eat a dead mouse, possibly your dog or cat. Use with caution. Bromadiolone is a common poison sold in brick or blue-green powder.

Spring traps work best because they fix the problem immediately and the mice don’t suffer. In addition, there is no risk of poisoning for children or wild or domestic animals.

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