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Internal Storage Ideas for your Van

By | News

It would be an understatement to suggest that autumn 2020 is not looking remotely like any of us could have predicted. Those much-anticipated trips away in your caravan have been placed on the backburner. But as they say, “every cloud has a silver lining” – and right now, stuck at home as we may all be, this is a great time to spend rearranging your van so that it is set up better than ever before, ready for the time in future when you can once again hit the open road.

Internal Storage and Your Caravan

Let’s face it: your caravan has limited internal storage space, which means there are restrictions on how much you can carry. You also need to consider how the contents of your caravan impact its total weight and comply with your vehicle’s towing capacity.

The secret is to cleverly utilize the available space in your van. You also need to pack the contents of your van in such a way to ensure they don’t move around while you’re in transit.

Organization and accessibility are the keys to stress-free caravanning; part of this is strictly complying with the motto: “A Place for Everything, and Everything in its Place”.

Yes, your van does have drawers and cupboard space. But you will need to purchase or otherwise source the right storage solutions as well – from stackable organizer baskets for the kitchen cupboards to strong adhesive “magic” wall hooks; from a collapsible dish rack to holders for under-shelf storage; from vacuum-seal Spacebags to under-bed roller tubs; from portable foldup clothes dryers to DampRid products to ensure the integrity of your clothing and linens – having the right storage solutions is the key to simplifying and maximizing your available storage space.

Tips for Organising your Van

  • Be conservative – pack (and take) only what you really need.
  • Pack clothing based on the season you’re travelling into, the expected weather conditions, your planned activities, and your comfort. Anticipate how often you’ll be able to do laundry and pack accordingly.
  • In terms of food, stock up on non-perishable pantry essentials like salt, pepper, oils, spices, herbs, and anything unusual you need or want that you don’t expect to be able to easily buy along the way. Only take a minimal amount of tinned, packet, and fresh foods, as you will be able to grocery shop in most places as needed (unless you are heading way off the beaten track for an extended period).
  • Organise your van with the following:
    1. Shelved foldable wardrobe organisers
    2. Utensil trays
    3. Drawer dividers
    4. Stackable or nested cookware
    5. Collapsible colander
    6. Stackable storage tubs
    7. Screw-top, sealable food containers for pantry staples like flour, cereal, etc
    8. Under-bed storage tubs
    9. Consider towable storage boxes for maximising storage space on a larger scale and for longer trips.

The very best caravan internal storage outcomes will depend on you being very savvy about what to leave at home versus what to take. Pack only what you will use, and use everything you pack  – and know where everything is! This minimalist approach to travelling in a caravan or camper trailer will stand you in good stead!

Mention Caravan World for a Discount!

To help you make the most of your available space and set up your van’s interior storage, the very generous owners of Howard’s Storage World in Maroochydore, Michael and Julie Keegan, are offering Caravan World’s customers a 10% discount.

Simply visit Maroochydore Howard’s Storage World online or in-person (they are currently open under reduced trading hours) at Dalton Drive, Maroochydore and mention Caravan World at the checkout to benefit from this fantastic offer.

Caravan World is taking COVID-19 very seriously. While we remain open and trading as usual at this time, please be assured that we are adhering to all necessary health and safety recommendations to keep you safe. We are conducting video tours of all vans and motorhomes to help customers to view vans without visiting the dealership via any Video conferencing platform.

Call us today on (07) 5445 2215 to view our current stock!

 

Image by: Howards Storage World

Choosing the right car for towing your caravan

Choosing the Right Car for Towing a Van

By | News

Are you planning to start exploring everything Australia has to offer with a new caravan? Do you have the right vehicle for the job?

A lot of people don’t initially realise that, when you purchase a caravan, the vehicle you currently drive may not be suitable (or even able) to tow the van you desire. You must do some research and become fully informed so that you understand what you can and can’t tow with your car before you even begin looking for your caravan.

Can My Car Tow My Van?

If you are in a position to upgrade your vehicle, you will ideally base your decision on the type of van you wish to purchase, so that your car can tow the van you desire.

Most people, however, are not in this enviable position, so instead, you’ll need to understand the towing capacity of your existing vehicle and base your caravan or camper trailer purchase on that.

So, the question begs to be asked: how much can my car tow?

You need to know your car’s towing capacity. This is a requirement for both safety and legally.

Your vehicle towing capacity is the maximum weight that can be towed as per manufacturer recommendations. The manufacturer will provide two figures on their website, in your user manual, and the vehicle specification sheets:

  1. Unbraked towing – when the caravan or trailer has no brakes fitted; the tow vehicle’s brakes take on the entire load.
  2. Braked towing – the caravan or trailer has a braking system which is mechanically linked to the tow vehicle braking system via the tow bar.

Towing capacities can vary greatly – from 1200kg braked in a compact AWD SUV to almost 7000kg braked in a large pick-up truck.

You also need to understand that the towing capacity of your vehicle is reduced when a larger load is carried – including passengers, equipment, aftermarket modifications, etc.

It can all be a bit complicated!

So, how do you know how much weight you’re dealing with? The best method to determine this is to go to your nearest weighbridge to get a clear picture of the weight of your vehicle plus van or trailer. From here, you will need to add your cargo weight, including expected passenger weights.

Towing – Australian Regulations

While it does vary state by state, there are laws relating to towing. You need to be sure that you are not exceeding the maximum allowed trailer weight of your vehicle, otherwise, you may incur a fine. There are also maximum towing speed regulations; in QLD, you can drive at the speed limit as for non-towing cars, however in NSW, if your vehicle weight plus van weight exceed 4.5 tonnes combined, you are limited to 100km/h. In WA, the maximum speed for any towing combination is 100km/h.

Caravan World for all your Caravan Needs

Caravan World is one of Queensland’s longest-established Caravan Dealerships. We offer a diverse range of fantastic caravan products with unmatched service and advice. Our prices are extremely competitive.

We are also renowned for our extensive, in-depth “handover” process. This covers everything you need to know, from hitching up to setting up your van on-site, so that you can enjoy exploring with your new caravan with confidence in no time.

We can help you understand the towing capacity of your vehicle (or at least guide you in the right direction to find out) and also the weight of the van or trailer you’re interested in purchasing.

Call us today on (07) 5445 2215 to view our current stock!

What Electrics do I Need to Tow a Van?

By | News

If you’ve only ever towed a box trailer, you might not realise that anything heavier than this requires you to have electric brakes. In fact, having an electric brake controller is among the most important aspects of towing a caravan.

National regulations were implemented in Australia in 1998 to limit the mass a vehicle can legally tow. Additionally, all trailers that weigh 750kg or over (gross trailer mass) must legally be fitted with brakes, and electric brakes are the most common type of brakes used.

Electrics Needed to Tow a Van

Electric brakes require a brake controller to be fitted to the tow vehicle. This, in turn, requires appropriate connections to the trailer or van. Exactly what you need will be noted in your vehicle’s manual, and you can also check the regulations with your relevant state body.

You also legally must have lights on the rear of your vehicle, and these will often be covered by your towing apparatus. As such, you need to have electrics installed to power a lightboard that is unobscured by anything from a trailer to a simple cycle carrier.

It can be confusing to select the right electrics for your towbar and to understand how to install your towbar wiring. There are different types of plug styles or pin styles available. Which type is right for you will depend upon what you are towing.

Towing Electrics – Plug Types

In Australia, there are three main types of trailer plugs available for caravan towing. Which pin connects which wiring will differ between types of plug.

Every manufacturer of caravans and trailers wires their plugs slightly differently; your manufacturer should provide a wiring diagram to facilitate this.

  • 7 Pin Trailer Plug – available in flat or round design, with round available in large or small. The large is suitable for heavy machinery and trucks. More power is fed through this plug, and the flat plug tends to be sturdier. The flat 7 Pin plug can be plugged into a flat 12 pin plug on your caravan or car.

The 7 pin plug is used to connect:

    1. Earth return/Ground
    2. Left-hand indicator
    3. Right-hand indicator
    4. Brake lights
    5. Taillights (plus sidelights and clearance lights)
    6. Reverse lights
    7. Electronic brake controller
  • 12 Pin Trailer Plug – this plug enables all connections for the 7 Pin, plus the ability to wire accessories.
    1. Left-hand indicator
    2. Right-hand indicator
    3. Earth return/Ground
    4. Brake lights
    5. Taillights (plus sidelights and clearance lights)
    6. Reverse lights
    7. Electronic brake controller
    8. Breakaway battery motor
    9. Electronic stability control
    10. Heavy Earth return
  • Anderson Plug – this plug is used to charge batteries within your caravan or trailer while you are driving. While the 12 Pin Plug can do this, it’s recommended that you use an Anderson plug, as the power fed to the plug for battery charging often exceeds the capability of the 12 pin plug. The result is a melted 12 pin plug, as it is not designed to hold a charge feed.

Anderson plugs are available in red, grey or blue, and only connect to like colours.

If you intend towing a camper or caravan, it’s strongly recommended that you install an Anderson plug, particularly to charge any battery or fridge while you travel.

Caravan World – Your Local Experts!

Here at Caravan World, we are your local southeast Queensland caravan expert. We offer a diverse range of vans and campers, and we have the experience and know-how to get you out on the road and enjoying life on the move.

Call us today on (07) 5445 2215

Sunshine Coast Caravan + RV Hub Extravaganza Expo

By | News

19th to the 22nd March, 2020.

Green RV Yard Forest Glen and Caravan World Yard Chevallum.

We are combining forces with Green RV to bring you a huge RV Expo.  We will have Exhibitors including RV parts, Auto Electrician, RV Electronics, Camper Trailers, Automotive and Marine Products, Camp Cooking products, Food and Coffee Vans.  Caravans will be discounted throughout the 4 day event.

 

Grey Water Tanks – Are they Necessary?

By | News

Have you considered grey water disposal?

Do you have a grey water tank?

Is a grey water tank necessary?

Greywater tanks are an optional addition to most caravans and campers. But is it something you need to invest in?

What is Grey Water?

Greywater is defined as any wastewater from your house, caravan, camper or motorhome that comes from anywhere other than the toilet (waste from which is black water). Greywater hence includes any water from the bathroom and kitchen sink, shower, washing machine, etc.

Greywater is not clean – it contains oils, detergents, soaps, food scraps, and other additives. It can be put on plants, but it’s not ideal. And when you are travelling in the great outdoors, there is an etiquette to grey water disposal.

Most motorhomes have tanks for greywater as a standard fitting, however, most campers and caravans do not. This is a consideration in terms of being environmentally friendly. Many caravanners prefer to have a grey water tank – but do you need to have one?

Grey Water Disposal – Options

While some people choose to just let their greywater flow, this can be an issue – creating muddy dirty puddles under their van and potentially having the greywater run into natural watercourses where it can impact local aquatic and wildlife. It is also a big no-no in terms of caravanner and camper etiquette.

While it’s not as bad as black water, dumped greywater:

  • Breeds toxic bacteria if stored or stagnant for more than 12-24 hours
  • Can attract pests
  • Can contaminate natural waterways
  • Can poison aquatic life, birdlife, and animal life
  • Can lead to algal blooms
  • Can contaminate fish stocks
  • Smells unpleasant at best and offensive at worst.
  • Can lead to erosion
  • Diminishes the appeal of camping areas
  • Is not ideal for flora
  • Can contaminate swimming areas
  • Can contaminate drinking water

If you’re a responsible camper or caravanner, you’ll choose to dispose of your grey water responsibly – at the very least, collecting it in a bucket and disposing of it on trees and shrubs well away from the campground.

Many vans will have grey water tanks fitted to collect this used water for appropriate disposal at a suitable facility, as opposed to simply discharging it onto the ground under or near your van or campground.

Are Grey Water Tanks Necessary?

Put simply, grey water tanks are necessary for caravanning in Australia only when you travel in National Parks. Here, grey water mustn’t be disposed of irresponsibly, and it must be carried out with you, as most Australian National Parks now require that greywater be disposed of outside the park. The only way to achieve this is by installing a greywater tank with capacity that matches that of your freshwater tank.

These days, more public campgrounds are also adopting grey water-safe practices, requiring campers be fully self-sufficient and by not providing gully traps to collect greywater.

Investing in a grey water tank is a great idea to maximise the environmental sustainability of your caravan or camper. If you do not have a grey water tank, at the very least you should adopt the use of green detergents and soaps to minimize your impact on the environment.

Other tips if you don’t have a grey water tank:

  • Collect dishwasher and shower water in a bucket; use it to water a nearby plant.
  • Empty greywater on a different plant or tree each time.
  • Dump well away from the campsite and be courteous to others – don’t dump near them.
  • Never dump grey water near creeks, ponds, and other watercourses.
  • Don’t let excess soap or food scraps go out in your greywater.

Call Caravan World Today

As one of Queensland’s oldest established Caravan Dealerships, Caravan World takes great pride in offering a wide and diverse range, always delivered to you with great service, best prices, and expert advice. We are renowned for our extensive, in-depth “handover” process which is second to none. It covers everything from hitching up your caravan to set up on-site. With Caravan World, you will enjoy exploring with your new caravan with confidence in no time.

Call us today on (07) 5445 2215.

What are the Best Camping/Caravanning Apps on the Market?

By | News

Summer is here in Australia and it’s prime time to get out for a holiday. Taking a break in summer, and going camping or caravanning, is the epitome of the Australian way of life and there’s good reason we’ve loved these kinds of holiday for generations. 

Camping and caravanning apps are a new way to make your holidays even better. No matter whether you have an iPhone or an Android phone, apps open up a whole new world of options and access to helpful tools for your next vacation on the road, in the bush, by the beach, or wherever your adventurous spirit takes you.

What are Apps?

Since the first smartphone hit the Australian market in 2007, people the world over have embraced this technology and now almost 80% of Australians of all ages own a smartphone. Thanks to applications (apps) that run on smartphones, convenient and vital technology is available to everyone, including campers and caravanners on the go.

From planning your holiday to checking weather forecasts; getting from A to B safely without getting lost; and everything in between, apps make life easier and enhance your experiences.

Best Camping and Caravanning Apps for Australians

Just a few of the very vast array of apps for campers and caravanners in Australia include:

  1. CamperMate – this Aussie and NZ app is free and provides information on free and low-budget campsites, paid campgrounds, public toilets, offline maps, public reviews, locations of free Wi-Fi spots, hot showers, rest areas, points of interest, and supermarket locations. 
  2. My Wheels Australia – developed by SA CrimeStoppers, this app enables you to enter registration and serial number details for your car, caravan, camper trailer, bike, or boat. It gives you instant access to this information if your vehicle is damaged or stolen, and you can even file your police report directly through the app.
  3. Fuel Monitor – a must for those travelling into a remote area, this affordable app ($1.99) helps with petrol planning. It looks at your vehicle’s petrol usage rate and combines it with trip distance to determine when you’ll need to fill up. It estimates trip costs in terms of fuel and offers guidance to services for emergency repairs. Similarly, FuelMap Australia is a free app offering a database of Australian petrol stations, current fuel prices, and a fuel log to track your purchases and usage.
  4. Campstay – allows you to shortlist your preferred camping spots, locate and compare campgrounds and holiday parks, book sites, and organise your road trip anywhere in Australia and NZ.
  5. WikiCamps Australia – costing $7.99, this is a database that can be used offline, providing detailed information on caravan parks, campgrounds, information centres, hostels, day stops, points of interest, dump spots, as well as a camping checklist and trip planner. 
  6. Waze  – is a Google-based navigation and traffic app. Community-based, it provides real-time traffic information with alerts for hazards, road closures, accidents, and mobile speed camera locations.
  7. Surface Level (IOS) / Bubble Level (Android) – part of the iMetalBox, these incorporate a spirit level, surface level, torch, ruler, battery information, conversion tool, and stopwatch. This makes it very easy to check the level of your camper or caravan.
  8. National Public Toilet App For All Your Potty Needs – the name is long, but the app is simple! Managed by the Australian Government, this app tells you exactly where the nearest public toilet is, how far away it is, if there are accessibility options for handicapped travellers, and how large the public toilet is. Yu never know when you’ll need to go – but this app will be a huge help.
  9. Emergency+ – this free travel app is essential – whether you’re travelling or not! It has been produced by the National Triple Zero Group and identifies your current GPS coordinates. You simply click on the app to call the emergency service you require (Triple Zero, Police, or SES) and they will be notified of your exact location. 
  10. Australian Bites and Stings – offers detailed First Aid advice, assistance for identifying spiders and snakes in Australia, and a function to call Triple Zero.

These are but a small sample of the camping and caravanning apps available for travellers in Australia. There are many others, including for your convenience, entertainment, and safety – but these are a great place to start!

Choose Caravan World!

Caravan World is one of the oldest-established Caravan Dealerships in Queensland. Located at 7071 Bruce Highway, Chevallum, QLD, we are delighted to offer a wide array of caravans and camper trailers. We are renowned for our unbeatable prices, expert advice, and friendly service as well as our unique in-depth “handover” process.

Visit us today to see our current stock or give us a call on (07) 3186 8753 – we look forward to welcoming you and helping to get you on the road for your next adventure. 

 

We’re Accredited!

By | News

Retail Dealership Accreditation Program (RDAP)

RDAP is an industry specific scheme for the caravanning and camping industry, and designed to improve business standards within the industry by Caravan and Motorhome Dealerships.

To become an accredited business, Dealerships agree to comply with certain standards, including legal compliance, risk management, human resource management, business improvement and putting in place appropriate procedures for sale of product.  Those businesses accredited display the ‘accreditation key’ to show that they are a member of RDAP.

What are the benefits of purchasing through an accredited dealership?

The dealership:

  1. Is committed to providing good business practices
  2. Adheres to stringent regulatory compliance.
  3. Abides by a code of conduct for customer liaising, sales and service.
  4. Has policies and procedures in place ensuring professional sales and service conduct
  5. Employs staff who are registered/licensed appropriately to comply with state regulators

So, when you choose a caravan dealer, look for the KEY logo!

 Dealer Accreditation

First Aid Kits and Repellents for Camping and Caravanning

By | News

One critical thing to pack for every single camping and caravanning trip is a complete first aid kit. Accidents happen. From minor grazes to burns and major accidents, the unexpected can happen anytime. Whether you are going off the beaten track in the outback or simply to a nearby caravan park, being prepared for the worst is very important. When your first aid kit is fully-stocked and organised, you not only have peace of mind in an emergency situation; you may save a life.

Basic First Aid Kits are sold by pharmacies, some large retailers, camping stores, caravanning suppliers, service stations, motoring organisations, and other organisations. You can also create your own.

Every first aid kit should be customised to suit your own needs.

Basic Camping/Caravanning First Aid Kit – Checklist

  • Band-Aids/Elastic Plasters
  • Compression bandages for snakebite and spider bite (at least 2 large)
  • Gauze roll or pads
  • Sterile wipes
  • Tweezers
  • Scissors
  • Safety Pins
  • Sterile splinter needles
  • Emergency blanket
  • Triangular bandage/sling
  • Antiseptic cream
  • Burn cream
  • Hydrocortisone cream
  • Bruise cream (e.g. Hirudoid)
  • Stingose
  • Hand Sanitiser
  • Sunscreen
  • Sunburn relief cream (e.g. aloe vera)
  • Paracetamol
  • Anti-inflammatory medicine (ibuprofen)
  • Antihistamine medication
  • Anti-Diarrhoea medication
  • Travel sickness medication
  • Eye drops
  • Spare Asthma medication/inhalers (where relevant)
  • Epi-Pen (where relevant)
  • Prescription medications
  • Strapping tape
  • Superglue
  • Hydrogen Peroxide 3%

If you have a camping fridge or a fridge in your caravan, take a cold pack/ice pack as well.

Make sure all contents of your kit are complete and have not expired before each trip.

We also very strongly recommend you and your travel mate undertake a first aid course. These are run regularly by local colleges, local hospitals, St John Ambulance, Red Cross, Australia-wide First Aid, and other groups. A simple search online will help you locate your nearest provider.

Insect Repellents for Camping

A crucial part of your first aid kit when you are camping or caravanning in Australia is the right insect repellent. You need to mitigate those annoying little bugs from the outset, not just for your comfort but also your health and peace of mind.

Nothing can spoil the serenity quite like some of the wildlife you may have to share your campsite with. While not as offputting and fearsome as snakes and spiders, insects can really bug you (yes, we went there!).

In Australia, common bugs that campers and caravanners encounter include:

  • Flies – House Flies, Bush Flies, Blow- Flies, Sand Flies (Midges), March Flies
  • Mosquitoes
  • Ants
  • Gnats
  • Bees
  • Wasps
  • Ticks
  • Lice/Sea Lice
  • Fleas
  • Leeches
  • Caterpillars
  • Moths

Insect Repellents include:

  • Spray-On repellents including Aerogard, RID, OFF!, and Bushman’s.
  • Nature’s Botanical – a natural cream containing essential oils of cedarwood and rosemary to deter flies.
  • Moov – contains melaleuca oil.
  • Citronella Coils.
  • Citronella Candles

Tips To Minimise Insect Bites Include:

  • Choose a site away from low-lying areas and stagnant water. Camp several metres away from lakes, rivers, or streams.
  • Use a mosquito net while you sleep.
  • Use screens on your caravan windows.
  • Invest in a screened annexe.
  • Use citronella coils around your site (but not inside your tent or caravan).
  • At night, in particular, wear lightweight pants and long sleeves. Note that mosquitoes are most attracted to red and black clothing.
  • Don’t leave food uncovered.
  • Avoid using perfume or strongly-perfumes toiletries while camping.
  • Secure and seal all rubbish.
  • Use red or yellow lights in preference to white lights in your site at night. A bright white or UV light located away from your van or tent can draw insects there and away from where you sleep.

Going on Holidays? Visit Caravan World!

If you’re planning a camping or caravanning holiday this summer, don’t hesitate to visit us at Caravan World! We are very conveniently situated at 7071 Bruce Highway, Chevallum, QLD. With a fabulous range of caravans and camper trailers, we offer unbeatable prices and the best service you’ll encounter in our industry. Call us today on (07) 3186 8753 and let us help you get out there for your next Aussie adventure!

Tips for storing your van – Until your next trip!

By | News

Just as making sure your caravan is in top condition before and during your road trips, you also need to ensure that you keep it safe and in good condition between trips. This is incredibly important for the life and safety of your van now and into the future.

The Importance of Proper Van Storage

Over time, everything (except maybe honey and wine!) will deteriorate, and your caravan is no different. If you leave your van in suboptimal conditions between trips, especially for long periods, your van will suffer in both its appearance and its performance.

After 5 years of owning your new Caravan/Camper Trailer/Motorhome, you should have your tyres inspected every year by a tyre professional at a reputable brand tyre shop.  Depending on storage and treatment, they can be OK up to 10 years of age, after which they should be replaced as a matter of course, regardless of appearance.

Many of us are not travelling all the time, so our vans may remain idle for many weeks or months at a time. To maximise the life of your van, it needs to be kept on a flat even surface and protected from the elements.

Tips for Storing your Van

  • Keep your Van Undercover if at all possible, to protect it from rain damage and UV damage. If this is not possible, consider purchasing a caravan cover. Caravan fittings can be damaged by long term exposure to the elements. It is also unpleasant returning to a wet, dirty van next time you wish to travel.
  • Park your Van on Level Ground – there is no need to jack your van onto blocks, but it should be parked on an even smooth surface, ideally concrete. Bitumen can react chemically with rubber tyres over time.
  • Charge Batteries Regularly – as these will go flat during storage. This is due to the tiny amounts of power used to operate LEDS, digital clocks, and more. By charging regularly, you can ensure they remain operational.
  • Empty your Van’s Water Tank – freshwater goes stale over time.Empty your freshwater tanks and refill them just before your next trip.
  • Empty Grey or Black Water! This will prevent foul odours and sanitary issues.
  • Close Windows and Blinds to prevent sun damage and fading to your van’s interior.
  • Refill and Turn off Gas Bottles. 
  • Cover your Coupling – this is very important, especially if your van is not undercover. Cover and dry all electrical connections.
  • Lubricate hitches and corner jacks with WD-40 or a dry silicone-based spray. You can also lubricate door catches, folding chairs, etc.
  • Turn off the Fridge and Freezer and remove all contents. Dry the interior.  Leave the doors ajar. Invest in Damp Rid or a similar product to help prevent the growth of mould and mildew within your caravan. Leave a vent or two open as well but ensure rain can’t enter.
  • Clean and Polish your Van’s Exterior and Interior – so that it is sparkling fresh and ready for your next trip. This will also help maintain the integrity of your van.
  • Remove all Food – store in screw-top containers and discard and replace before your next trip if expiry dates are due to pass. This will help keep ants and other bugs and rodents out of your van.
  • Remove and Clean: clothing, crockery etc, soiled ground sheets, awnings, linen, etc and clean cupboards/lockers before replacing these.
  • Remove items that deteriorate over time and in hot conditions – batteries, highlighter and marker pens, glue, insect repellent, sunscreen, deodorant, perfume, etc.
  • Arrange Routine Maintenance – servicing and any repairs that are required.

Let Caravan World Help!

Caravan World is conveniently located at 7071 Bruce Highway, Chevallum, QLD. We are delighted to offer a fantastic range of caravans and camper trailers, which we deliver to you at unbeatable prices, and with service that is second to none. Call us today on (07) 3186 8753 or drop in to say hi – we look forward to meeting you and helping you get out on the road for your next adventure!