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RV Storage: The Ultimate RV Guide

Contents of RV Storage Guide

Overview of RV storage

Owning an RV means endless camping trips, traveling wherever and whenever you please, and miles of wide-open road and scenic towns. While your RV may be your constant companion during warm months, at some point that summer fun will come to an end, and you’ll need to put that big rig in storage.

The typical RV is 20 to 25 feet long and weighs over 5,000 pounds. That means you’re going to need a huge secure area to keep your vehicle protected all winter. The problem is that not everyone has that kind of space available near their home.

That’s where Neighbor comes in. All you have to do is enter your zip code and you can browse RV storage spaces available near you. Give it a try, or read on for more information about RV storage.

Motorhome, Recreational Vehicle, RV, Traveling in the mountains


How do I find RV storage with Neighbor?

Neighbor makes it easy to find and book RV storage near you. Unlike traditional self storage facilities, Neighbor connects people in need of storage space with other people who have extra room.

Just type your location into the search bar and you’ll see a list of storage spaces in your area. You can compare price, size, amenities, and location to find your ideal space.

After you’ve selected your storage space, you can make a reservation request through our easy online reservation portal and get in touch with the host. Neighbor handles all the payments and provides a secure messaging platform for you to use. You'll save hundreds to thousands of dollars by spending less than 3 minutes reserving a space through Neighbor. Join the neighborhood today!

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What services are similar to RV storage?

If you are looking for a place to store your RV for a short time or somewhere to park overnight, consider using local RV parking spots and RV camping sites. These services are not intended for long-term RV storage, but they are a great way to store your vehicle while you go sightseeing or shopping.

Local RV Parking Spots

Most cities have several places to park an RV, and many of them are free of charge. Truck stops, casinos Walmart stores, and even schools are all places you can find parking for your RV. Be sure to check with store management and school officials for specific policies before parking your vehicle.

RV Camping Sites

RV campgrounds are like small neighborhoods scattered all over the country. You can count on friendliness and a strong sense of community among RVers at these camping sites. There are various amenities and spaces available at RV campgrounds to choose from, so you can find the perfect spot to fit your RV parking needs.

Mobile Home by Mountains

Why should you use RV storage?

There are several reasons people choose to rent an RV storage space, but the most common reasons are moving, remodeling, and winter storage. Below is a brief description of each circumstance and which RV storage options are best suited for the situation.


The process of moving and settling into a new home can take months to complete. While you go through this process of switching homes, your RV might need a temporary place to stay. RV storage is a great option to relieve stress and make one less thing to worry about while relocating. If you decide to store your RV during your move, look for a flexible contract and outdoor/open lot storage to save money.

Remodeling/Building a Home

While building a home, or renovating your current home, you may need to get your RV out of the way. RV storage will keep your vehicle safe and prevent any inconvenience. If you still plan to use your RV during construction on your home, the most important thing to look for in a storage space is accessibility. Look for a space located close to your home with 24/7 access.

Winter RV Storage

Using RV storage during cold months is the perfect solution for people who want to enjoy frequent summer road trips without worrying about security and upkeep during the off-season. Stowing your recreational vehicle away for the winter means it will stay damage-free and secure until you’re ready to use it again. Look for indoor or covered storage with updated security features if you plan to store your RV for the winter.


Neighbor RV Storage

People choose to store their RVs at a Neighbor RV storage space because they are unable to store them at their home, a Neighbor RV storage space is worth considering even if you do have the extra space at home. Here are a few advantages to using Neighbor's RV storage:

1. Less Damage. RVs are made to withstand extreme weather conditions, but being exposed to the elements for months at a time can cause serious damage. While you aren’t using it, you need to protect your recreational vehicle from humidity, extreme temperatures, and rainfall.

2. Extra Security. At home, your RV is only as safe as your neighborhood is. On the other hand, an RV storage space is equipped with high-tech gear to keep thieves out. You will enjoy greater peace of mind knowing your recreational vehicle is being watched over 24/7.

3. More Space. Unless you have a huge garage or yard, trying to squeeze an RV on your property is difficult. You can save yourself the space and the eyesore by tucking your RV neatly away in storage.

4. Convenience. Having an RV storage space located close to your home means you can get more protection and security for your RV without compromising on convenience. You’ll be able to pull your RV in and out of your storage space as you please.


RV Storage Amenities

Depending on your RV and your situation, there are a number of features you should look for in a storage space. There are generally four standard types of RV storage: indoor RV and trailer storage units, covered RV storage, RV parking spaces, and RV lots. They each have their pros and cons but indoor and covered units are more convenient, but harder to find and more expensive. Indoor RV storage units are extremely hard to find because homeowners rarely have a garage that would have the height needed to fit an RV. Trailer storage units are typically the easiest to find because they fit in literally every garage, open lot, and covered RV storage space. Here is a brief guide to common RV storage amenities you can choose from when you are selecting a storage space.

24/7 Access RV Storage

Most RV storage spaces allow 24/7 access, meaning you can come and go as you please. Several storage spaces also have an onsite manager or host for added security and convenience. This gives you the flexibility you need to pick up your RV whenever and it gives you more security so your RV is protected.

Climate Controlled RV Storage

Climate control is important if you live in an area with extreme temperatures, precipitation, or humidity. This option is only available for indoor RV storage units and typically is a lot more expensive. You'll find that these hosts have larger homes with a specific RV garage built into the home or it is within a shed in their backyard. 

Cheapest RV Storage 

The price of RV storage depends on the size of your RV, but typically the cheapest way to store an RV is to use outdoor uncovered storage. Through Neighbor, you can find a variety of RV storage options including outdoor and indoor spaces for less than $100 a month.

Storage Units With Electricity

Some indoor storage units also include electrical outlets for added convenience. Plan on dishing out more money every month if you choose a space with this extra perk.

Indoor RV Storage 

This type of RV storage is the most secure and will keep your RV in the best condition. Indoor RV storage spaces are garage-like spaces sized to house big rigs. While this option will keep your RV in the best condition, it generally comes with the highest price tag. Indoor RV Storage spaces typically have a large roll away door, are between 14-20 feet wide, and are of varying heights and lengths. They are usually around 20 feet tall and 45 feet long. This allows a large majority of RV's to fit within them.  

Size is the ultimate consideration you need to make if you are looking at enclosed RV storage spaces. The space is strictly defined so you need to know the dimensions of your RV. Indoor RV storage offers the most perks though, complete protection from rain, snow, and the weather in general. You can have full confidence that your RV is safe and sound all year round. 

You will also gain from the added security these spaces offer. Your RV will be locked behind doors so only you and the host can access it. These units are usually the most expensive so if you don't care about these added perks and security then you should find and rent out the cheapest RV storage possible. 

Outdoor RV Storage

This typically refers to a paved area available for you to park your RV. While this is a cheap option and readily available at many locations, it won’t keep your RV safe from the elements. Facilities will always offer cheaper outdoor storage for those who don't care about the extra security and the elements. The renter typically assumes this risk when renting out these units. Many are simply a paved RV pad, parking lot, or empty grass lot behind a home. They are easily accessed and the cheapest storage available for RVs, trailers, cars, or motorhomes.

You should always invest in protection for your car, RV, trailer, motorhome, etc. when storing it in an outside lot. Purchase a cover or shrink wrap for your RV and it will keep your car safe for as long as you want to store it there. 

Covered RV Storage 

Canopy structures in outdoor RV storage spaces offer your RV some protection from the elements. Covered storage is less expensive than indoor RV storage and still shields your vehicle from sun rays and precipitation. The next best and cheapest option for RV storage is a covered RV storage space. These provide a canopy or housing for your RV to protect it from the elements. You can rent out a stand-alone canopies, 1 sided canopy, walled structures, or simply a roof over your RV. These spaces are typically jam packed with RVs, trailers, cars, or motorhomes. You have to rent a enclosed RV storage space if you want to have your own area.

These covered RV storage spaces are more expensive than parking or an open lot space, but much less expensive than an indoor or enclosed storage space.These are probably the easiest RV spaces to find as they are common and the best of both worlds when it comes to being cheap and secure.

Open Lot RV Storage 

Open lot RV storage is a field or other unpaved area you can park your RV on. This won’t offer your RV any more shelter than parking it in your backyard, but you can still count on the extra security. This is the most basic and least secure of all RV storage spaces available, but it is the cheapest by far. Neighbor has Open Lot RV storage spaces starting at just $39/month. That is a screaming deal compared to the traditional RV open lot storage facilities that start at $60-$80/month. This type of RV storage is a open, unpaved lot, grass field, or area that is leased out to RV owners. It isn't protected from the elements, but it is cheap and will allow you to stay under budget.

They don't lack security. They typically have a fence with barbed wire and security cameras around the area so you can feel confident that they are being watched and cared for day in and day out. 

Security Features 

One of the most important features in a storage space is security. All storage spaces are equipped with basic protection like fences and walls, while some offer access codes, security cameras, and 24/7 surveillance.

Flexible Contracts 

If you only plan to store your RV for part of the year, having a flexible contract is important. Depending on the facility, you may be required to sign a contract for six months, nine months, or one year. To save you the hassle of a stiff contract, all the storage spaces listed on Neighbor have flexible month-to-month contracts.


RV storage sizing guide

RV storage comes in a variety of sizes to suit a wide range of recreational vehicles. Spaces are often listed by length, but width and height are still important factors to consider before booking your space. Below is a guide to common RV storage sizes and the types of motorhomes and trailers best fit for each space.

Motorhome RV Storage

25-Foot-Long RV Storage

Small RV storage units are suitable for travel trailers and small motorhomes. These storage spaces have more room than traditional 10x25 storage spaces, as they are designed to house your RV comfortably.

Types of RVs best suited for this space: Small Class B RVs, small travel trailers, folding camping trailers.

30-Foot-Long RV Storage

This size of storage space is perfect for small-to-medium sized RVs. You have more length in this unit, so consider upgrading to a 30-foot-long RV storage space if your trailer hitch extends too far to comfortably fit in a 25-foot-long unit.

Types of RVs best suited for this space: Medium-sized Class B and small Class C RVs, small-to-medium travel trailers.

40-Foot-Long RV Storage

A 40-foot-long RV storage space will serve almost all your RV storage needs. This space can accommodate everything but the largest of RVs.

Types of RVs best suited for this space: Class A and large Class B and Class C RVs, fifth-wheel travel trailers.

50-Foot-Long RV Storage

These big storage spaces are for extra large RVs. You will only need a 50-foot-long storage space for top-end luxury motorhomes and trailers.

Types of RVs best suited for this space: Large Class A RVs, large fifth-wheel travel trailers, specialty RVs.

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Types of RVs

There are many different kinds of RVs to fit many different lifestyles and budgets. Below is a guide to the most common types of motorized, towable, and specialty RVs available.

Motorized RVs

Motorized RVs are comprised of three classes of RVs. The Class A, Class B, and the Class C RV types. They are arrange in an intuitive manner from largest and most expensive to smallest and cheapest RV available. The Class A is the largest and most expensive, the Class B is slightly smaller and is priced moderately, and the Class C is the smallest RV and is priced the cheapest. Here are more details about each Class's amenities, size, and how many people it can sleep.

Class A

These are the largest and most comfortable motorhomes. Loaded with all the comforts of home, Class A motorhomes are perfect for long vacations and dry camping (where hookups are unavailable).

  • Amenities: Fully equipped with all the features and appliances of a house including an on-board generator, large water tanks, and ample propane supply.
  • Sleeps: Up to 8 people.
  • Size: 21 to 45 feet.

Class B

Also known as van motorhomes, Class B motorhomes are the smallest and most basic class of RV. They come with a low price and are easy to operate.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, small refrigerator, bed, and heating and cooling units. Sometimes bathing facilities and a toilet are also included.
  • Sleeps: Up to 4 people.
  • Size: 16 to 23 feet.

Class C

The Class C motorhome is a scaled-down version of the Class A motorhome. It includes many of the same luxuries and conveniences, but packed into a smaller and more maneuverable vehicle.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, refrigerator, kitchen and entertainment appliances, separate sleeping area, self-contained bathing area, storage, and heating and cooling units.
  • Sleeps: Up to 8 people.
  • Size: 20 to 32 feet.

Towable RVs

Towable RVs are meant to be pulled by trucks and other large towing vehicles. These are typically very large trailers and have all the amenities and functionality of a small home. They are either mini hotels you can pull around or they are super small pop up trailers that are fairly cheap and inexpensive. They fill the range with these RVs. 

Conventional Travel Trailer

The conventional travel trailer is one of the most versatile RVs on the market, ranging from small basic units to large units with multiple appliances and slide-outs.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, kitchen and entertainment appliances, separate sleeping area, self-contained bathing area, storage, and heating and cooling units.
  • Sleeps: Up to 10 people (depending on size and model).
  • Size: 14 to 36 feet.

Fifth-Wheel Travel Trailer

This trailer is similar to the conventional travel trailer but has an added raised portion designed to fit over the bed of a truck. You will need a pickup truck and fifth-wheel hitch to tow these trailers.

  • Amenities: Extra large living and kitchen spaces fully stocked with all the comforts of homes, separate sleeping areas, storage, and self-contained bathing area.
  • Sleeps: Up to 6 people.
  • Size: 21 to 40 feet.

Expandable Travel Trailer

Also known as the hybrid trailer, this cross between the conventional travel trailer and folding camping trailer has tent-covered sleeping bunks that fold up for travel.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, separate sleeping area, self-contained bathing area, storage, and various appliances depending on model.
  • Sleeps: Up to 8 people.
  • Size: 19 to 30 feet.

Sport Utility RV

This RV, also known as a toy hauler, combines living space and added garage space inside a trailer. The back end drops down to form a ramp for loading and unloading ATVs.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, beds, self-contained bathing area, and plenty of cargo space.
  • Sleeps: Up to 8 people.
  • Size: 19 to 39 feet.

Folding Camping Trailer

Commonly referred to at pop-up trailers, folding camping trailers are an upgraded version of tent camping. This compact trailer folds out to reveal canvas-sided sleeping and living areas.

  • Amenities: Two-burner stove, sink, small refrigerator, and sleeping areas. Some larger models include bathroom facilities and storage.
  • Sleeps: Up to 8 people.
  • Size: 8 to 24 feet.

Truck Bed Camper

This trailer is made to be loaded onto the bed of a truck. These campers offer more ease of transportation and free up the tow hitch for boats and ATV trailers.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, beds, and storage. Newer models feature slide outs and self-contained bathing areas.
  • Sleeps: Up to 6 people.
  • Size: 8 to 20 feet.

Specialty RVs

These RVs are not typically meant for living in but rather for the transportation of other things. Horse Trailers, Ice Fishing Houses, and RVs for the disabled are among the few that will be in this category.

Horse Trailers

Using an RV horse trailer is the best way to travel to rodeos, horse races, and other equestrian sports. These trailers include both space for horses and human living space.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, beds, self-contained bathing area, and secure horse stalls.
  • Sleeps: Up to 4 people and 8 horses.
  • Size: 40 to 51 feet.

Ice Fish Houses

These light-weight trailers are specifically designed for ice fishing in comfort. An aluminum frame allows the trailer to sit securely on the ice and various ports in the floor allow for drilling and fishing access.

  • Amenities: Cooking area, beds, self-contained bathing area, storage, and heating units.
  • Sleeps: Up to 6 people.
  • Size: 6 to 30 feet.

RVs For The Disabled

Specially designed RVs are the perfect travel solution for those with special physical needs. These kind of RVs come in a wide variety of sizes and models, and many manufacturers offer modifications before delivery.

  • Amenities: In addition to the amenities of a regular RV, these motorhomes also include wheelchair ramps/lifts, wider entrances, lower counters, and roll-up showers and sinks.
  • Sleeps: Up to 8 people (depending on size and model).
  • Size: 21 to 45 feet.

Park Model RVs

These large RVs are designed to look like small homes. Park models are large and heavy, so they are more suited for seasonal camping or staying in one resort for an extended period.

  • Amenities: Full kitchen, separate sleeping areas, self-contained bathing area, entertainment appliances, and storage. Many models also include a second-story loft.
  • Sleeps: Up to 10 people.
  • Size: 400 square feet.
Recreational Vehicle

Average RV Storage Prices

Storage Unit Size Average RV Storage Price Neighbor's Lowest Price
10 x 20 $85 $45
15 x 30 $120 $75
15 x 40 $135 $100
15 x 50+ $150+ $120

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RV Maintenance: How to maintain your RV while traveling

Like other vehicles, RVs require regular maintenance to stay in peak condition and retain their value. Recreational vehicles have significantly more parts and features than your daily commuter, so maintenance on your RV is going to take a lot more time and energy. It’s always best to check your owner’s manual for a complete guide to vehicle maintenance, but here are some basic RV maintenance tips and reminders.

1. Change the oil and oil filter regularly 

Just like any other motorized vehicle, your RV needs an oil change every 4,000 miles or so. Neglecting this task can ruin your engine and lead to a $10,000 repair.

2. Service the generator 

Regular maintenance and exercise is important to prolong the life of your generator. Change the oil and filter at least once a year, and run the generator for at least two hours every month.

3. Replace filters as needed

Air, fuel, coolant, and hydraulic filters need to be changed regularly to avoid damage to those systems. Be sure to check your filters often and replace them when necessary.

4. Protect the roof 

To prevent roof damage on your RV, invest in an RV cover or covered storage. Sun rays and precipitation can eat away at your roof over time, and a replacement will cost you thousands. If you have a rubber roof, be sure to have it treated once a year. You should also have your roof inspected twice a year.

5. Keep an eye on seals and seams

Faulty weather stripping can result in serious water damage. Check the seals around your RV’s windows, doors, and roof every six months.

6. Maintain your brakes 

Keeping your brakes up to par is important for your safety and the safety of everyone else on the road. On top of that, damaged brakes can cost hundreds to thousands to repair.

7. Take care of slide out rails 

Not taking the time to apply proper lubrication to your slide out rails can result in corrosion and rust. A can of lubricant spray costs significantly less than replacing the rails all together, so be sure to lubricate your slide out rails every six months or so.

8. Be kind to your waste system 

You can keep your water waste system in good condition by using biodegradable toilet paper made specifically for RVs.

9. Do frequent tire checks 

Before every trip at least, check your RV’s tire pressure and tighten any loose lug nuts. Losing a tire is not only dangerous, it can do major damage to your RV.

10. Check the battery 

Along with the tires, be sure to check your battery before each trip. Your battery will need to be replaced every 3-5 years. While in storage, you’ll want to take the battery out of your RV and store it somewhere warm to prevent ice damage.

11. Keep it clean

Caked-on dirt and dust buildups can cause problems for various systems within your RV. Prolong the life of your RV by cleaning everything in the engine compartment regularly.

Airstream RV Storage

Preparing Your RV for Storage and Winterization

Taking the time to prepare your RV for long-term storage is crucial, especially in areas with extreme weather and temperatures. Performing a few routine maintenance tasks beforehand can save you a lot of money in repair work later on.

1. Make necessary repairs

 Before putting your RV in storage, fix anything that may have worn down or broken during your trip. Even a cracked seal could lead to extensive damage if it isn’t taken care of properly.

2. Prepare the engine 

Check the fluid levels in your engine and top off your oil, radiator fluid, windshield wiper fluid, power steering fluid, and brake fluid. Add antifreeze to your radiator to prevent freezing during cold months. Keep a full fuel tank to avoid moisture damage, and add stabilizer to keep the fuel from breaking down.

3. Winterize the RV electrical system

 If you are storing your RV outdoors for the winter, remove the battery completely and keep it somewhere climate controlled. If your RV storage space is climate controlled, leave the battery in place, but be sure to disconnect any electrical components that could drain the battery over time.

4. Take care of the gas system 

Make sure all gas appliances are shut off, and switch off gas supplies. Cover your propane tanks to protect them from debris. If you have removable tanks, take them out and store them somewhere climate controlled.

5. Clean out water and sewage tanks

 Empty both waste and fresh water at an RV dump, and thoroughly clean the holding tanks. You should empty the water heater (make sure it isn’t hot or under pressure) and toilets as well.

6. Winterize the pipes

The best way to keep your pipes from freezing during the winter is to add RV antifreeze. Bypass the water heater before adding antifreeze to the system, as it will take several gallons to fill before any antifreeze reaches your water lines. After you’ve started pumping antifreeze through the system, turn on each faucet starting with the one closest to the pump until the antifreeze comes through. You’ll also want to pour antifreeze down toilets and drains.

7. Replace tires with blocks

 Leaving your RV in one spot for months at a time puts a major strain on the tires. You can prevent flat spots from forming by taking the RV for a drive periodically, but if you plan to leave your RV in storage for long, it’s best to remove the tires and use blocks to support your big rig.

8. Protect the roof

 If your RV roof is in need of any repairs, it should be taken care of before putting the RV in storage. Inspect your roof seal and fix any cracks with an outdoor sealer. You should also cover your outside vents to prevent bugs and small animals from making a home in your RV.

9. Scrub it out

 Thoroughly cleaning out your RV is critical to keeping away pests and unpleasant smells. Remove all perishable items, and sweep every crumb off the floor. You should also unplug your fridge and leave the door open to air it out and let the freezer thaw. As an extra precaution, leave ant traps inside the RV to prevent any unwanted guests. You should also remove bedding, sheets, and towels and wash them.

10. Invest in a cover

 If you are not using indoor or covered RV storage, you should purchase an RV cover to give your RV some protection from the elements. Covers usually cost less than $200, but can save you thousands of dollars’ worth of damages down the road.

Motorhome Storage

Neighbor RV Storage FAQs

Should I get RV storage insurance?

Before selecting an RV storage space, check your current RV insurance policy to see if it will cover theft or damage that occurs while the vehicle is in storage. If your current policy does not cover storage, it’s a good idea to purchase RV storage insurance to protect your vehicle.

What happens if I make late payments?

With Neighbor’s automated payment system, you won’t have to worry about making late payments. Your payment will automatically be charged to your credit card every month for the duration of your rental. Just remember, your card will continually be charged every month until you cancel the rental online and move your belongings out of the space.

Will I ever be evicted?

There are three reasons you would be evicted from your storage space. If you fail to update your credit card information and your monthly payment does not go through. If you are storing items that are illegal or against Neighbor’s terms of service. If you use your storage space inappropriately. To avoid eviction, keep your credit card information up-to-date and make sure you understand which items are not allowed in your storage space.

What do I need on move-in day?

When moving into your storage space, you’ll need to bring some paperwork along with your RV. The important papers you need are your RV license and title to prove the vehicle is legal. Keep these papers with you during move in. Then all you need is a happy smile and your RV! Moving into a Neighbor RV storage space is literally one of the easiest things you will ever do.

What should I expect from a host on Neighbor?

Throughout the searching, booking, and storing process, you can expect the utmost courtesy and respect from a host. A host should be prompt to communicate with you and easy to set up a move-in time with. Throughout the duration of your rental, you can expect 24/7 access or easy-to-schedule appointments to access your stuff. A host will be protective of your items because they are protective of their home.

Is the price guaranteed for the duration of my rental?

Although your contract will be month-to-month, a host won’t be able to increase the price during your rental. You are guaranteed the same price from the first month to the last month (whenever that may be). Just remember, you will be continually charged until you cancel your rental online and move out of the space.


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Find the cheapest RV storage spaces available in your area using Neighbor. With flexible contracts, various amenities, and convenient locations, Neighbor is the perfect storage solution. Find RV storage near you below.



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