Inspection Types

Inspection Cost will vary on the type of RV Inspected.

As a Certified NRVI Inspector we are trained to inspect any type of RV.

A self-contained RV, such as a Class A, B or C are extremely complex – plus, it has a very expensive engine and fluids that should be tested as well!

5th Wheel and Travel Trailers have many of the same components as Motorhomes but do not have the engine components.

We will go over the various options you have with you and help you determine what is needed. Perhaps the vehicle has an engine and extremely accurate Maintenance Logs. That’s all well and good – but, was an oil analysis ever done?

The costs of an RV Inspection range from  $395 to $595. If within the first 5 minutes it is determined the RV has a serious flaw, why waste extra time and money continuing to inspect it. We will advise you and you decide if we should continue.

Click on each type RV listed below to learn more about what inspection options are available.

5th Wheel RV Inspection – These very large “Trailers” have their own unique qualities about them. Just their Electric or Propane safety systems demand a qualified inspection.

Class A RV Inspection – These rather large and expensive vehicles can be extremely complex with completely different systems all doing the same thing. A proper inspection is critical as well as a fluid analysis.

Class C RV InspectionThese are just as complex as the Class A type vehicle – same Electric Systems, Engine, Transmission, Tires, Water, Tanks, Propane, etc.

Travel Trailer RV Inspection – These vehicles are somewhat simpler than the bigger RV’s, but still require an expert that’s knowledgeable with them.

 

Class B RV InspectionThese are the small versions of the Big ones! Easy to blend in with city vehicles – however, they have all the same utilities and systems that require a qualified inspector!

We all know that RV purchases can be an expensive item – especially if it is to be your “Full Time Home” and it is a very emotional experience! We caution you to “listen” to your inspector and understand if something is seriously wrong, you should adhere to their advice. Their job is to point out the good and the bad, for you – as a qualified inspector!

All the fluff and pretty things won’t mean a darn thing if you are sitting on the side of the road, broken down!