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How to Keep Your RV Warm in Winter

Camping in fall and winter presents a specific set of obstacles to overcome. One of the most pressing issues, of course, keeping your RV warm. Not only can cold weather damage your RV, specifically when temperatures drop below freezing, but a chill in your unit can put a damper on the whole trip. To help make winter RVing more enjoyable, we gathered this list of tips to help keep your RV warm in winter.

Keep Your RV Warm When You Camp in Winter

Insulate RV Floors

RV floor insulation will help keep your RV warm, of course, and will help reduce engine noise and vibrations on the road. Floor insulation should be installed between the floor and subfloor in your unit. The main options for floor insulation are foam board and automotive insulation.

Foam board insulation is thicker and often more effective at maintaining temperatures, but it’s rigid and difficult to install. Meanwhile, automotive insulation is flexible and easy to install. Additionally, it has a vapor barrier and high weight-bearing capabilities, which makes automotive insulation ideal for RVs. You can purchase automotive insulation online and install it yourself, or you can let the RV service technicians at Juniata Valley install it for you!

Insulate Your Doors and Windows

Much of the heat inside your RV is lost to the single-pane windows on all sides. If you feel a draft near the windows and doors, or a noticeable drop in temperature, you’ll know you need to work on the insulation. This can involve both upgrading your windows and doors, or replacing the caulking and stripping.

A low-cost option to help keep your RV warm is to re-caulk and replace the weather stripping. Weather stripping will easily last two to three years before it begins to deteriorate. After that, we recommend a replacement. You can also purchase shrink insulation to install on your windows.

On a similar note, you can check on the rubber seals and gaskets around your RV windows and doors. These should be inspected and lubricated regularly, and should be replaced once they begin to deteriorate. Cracked or hardened seals provide an easy path for cold air to slip into your unit.

The last option is a complete replacement to upgrade your RV windows and doors. You can opt to switch out cheaper, single-pane windows for more high-quality, energy-efficient options. The service department at Juniata Valley RV can help with this, of course!

Install an RV Skirt

RV skirts can be installed around the bottom of your RV to prevent cold air from entering the undercarriage. RV skirts are popular in colder months, plus they can often be aesthetically pleasing and offer extra storage space underneath your unit. RV skirting seals the air underneath your RV off from the outside, so the air there stays stationary and warm.

RV skirting can protect your pipes from freezing, which can cause damage if they are filled with water. Additionally, if the air underneath your camper is warm, it helps keep the floors warm as well. In this sense, RV skirts have the same logic as double pane windows. You seal off a pocket of warm air. By doing so, you gain another layer of insulation.

Additional RV Accessories

Another cost-effective, easy option to keep your RV warm is to purchase interior accessories. This means decorating your RV with window shades, curtains and rugs or carpets. These provide an additional layer of insulation to keep the warm air in and the cold air out. In addition to preserving heat, they can add to the homey feel inside your camper. You can easily add some décor that fits your tastes and personalizes your camper while saving cash on RV heat.

Portable Heat Sources

Another low-cost option to keep your RV warm and cozy is the addition of space heaters and electric blankets. These offer localized heat right where you need it. They’re especially popular heat sources at night. You can easily add a space heater to the bedroom, or huddle under the warmth of a heated blanket. As long as you use them safely and responsibly, these are great options to help stay warm.

RV Heat Pumps

Our last suggestion to help keep your RV warm in winter months is an RV heat pump. These pumps provide warm, dry air in your unit. They lower indoor humidity levels and raise the temperature. There are two types of RV heat pumps: ducted and non-ducted. In general, ducted pumps are better for large campers and non-ducted work in small campers. While these do require electricity to run, the addition of warm air and removal of humidity can go a long way to keep your RV warm.

A couple sits outside their travel trailer in the snow.

All of these resources, or any combination of them, will do wonders to conserve heat and help keep your RV warm all fall and winter long. Camping season doesn’t always have to end when the leaves fall! At Juniata Valley RV, we have plenty of RVs for sale that are ready to provide you with winter living. You can also check out our new RVs for sale specifically, and ask us about modern units with extra heating sources, like solar panels or an electric fireplace. Once you’re ready to see a unit in person, visit our dealership in Mifflintown, Pennsylvania. Our staff is always happy to take you on a tour!

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Proper Campground and RV Park Etiquette

There’s nothing worse than getting ready to relax at the RV resort, only to find you have the nosiest, noisiest neighbor. To avoid being that neighbor to other campers, we put together a quick guide to RV park etiquette. Although some of our advice may seem a bit obvious, new campers may not know exactly what’s expected of them. Juniata Valley RV is here to help you be the perfect campground resident.

The Spoken and Unspoken Rules of RV Park Etiquette

Being a good neighbor is just as important in camping as it is in your permanent neighborhood. Whether you’re parked for the season or for the long weekend, a good relationship with neighbors is important for your safety and enjoyment.

Don’t Cut Through Campsites

While it may not seem like a big deal to some, it’s best to avoid walking through other peoples’ campsites. Respect their rented property, and don’t cut through sites unless you’re given explicit permission by those renting it. Sure, taking the long way around may add a few more minutes to your walk, but it’s best to show respect to other campers by walking around their campsite. Although only rented, consider other campsites the private property of renters.

RV campsite surrounded by tall pines at St. Joseph Peninsula State Park.

Keep Quiet

With outdoor speakers and entertainment centers, it’s easy to get carried away partying at your campsite. However, monitoring your music volume and noise levels is important to RV resort etiquette. If you’re unsure, try turning on the music and walking nearby other campsites to see if you can still hear it.

Account for Slide-Outs

When you park your RV, be sure to account for how much space your slide-outs need. There’s nothing worse than a neighbor who lets their slides hang over shared space or, even worse, into the neighboring campsite. Proper RV park etiquette includes taking up only your rented space. Before you hook up your RV, we recommend testing the slides to make sure there is enough room to be fully extended.

Be Neighborly

One easy way to have a good start with campground neighbors is to introduce yourself. Once your neighbors are parked and set up, it’s a good idea to introduce yourself and your family. While some neighbors will want to talk vacation plans and check out your RV, others will be happy with a quick hello. Feel out the situation and don’t pressure your neighbors to talk, but a brief introduction is an easy way to improve your RV park etiquette.

Courteous and Conscious Smoking

If you smoke in any form, make sure you are courteous to your neighbors. Try to keep a respectful distance so that the smoke has time to dissipate before it reaches other campsites. Cigarette, vape, cigar and even pipe smoke can wander into a neighbor’s campsite, or an open RV window, and cause irritation.

Respect the RV Resort

Aside from being a good neighbor, RV park etiquette includes being a good renter. It’s important to follow campground rules, be polite to employees and treat public or shared areas with respect.

Be Considerate of Quiet Hours

To stay in the campground’s good graces, try to respect quiet hours. Most RV parks have posted quiet hours, likely given to you at check-in. During nightly quiet hours, proper RV park etiquette consists of staying quiet and respectful. Those who are noisy during quiet hours can become an issue for campground staff if neighbors begin to complain.

Follow Rules for Pets

Most RV parks allow pets, although some have breed restrictions for dogs. Before planning a trip, review the park’s pet policies and make sure your dog is allowed. Additionally, make sure to keep your dog or cat on a leash and clean up after them. This will help you stay in the good graces of RV resort employees.

A German Shepherd dog is camping at a campground with his owner, a man who is playing guitar in the background.

Aside from the park employees, we should mention that leaving noisy dogs at your campsite is not exactly considered neighborly. If you know your dog is going to bark, consider leaving them at home with a sitter or taking them on outings with you. As much as you love your furry friends, your neighbors don’t want to listen to barking all day and night.

Don’t Leave a Mess

When it’s time to pack up and hit the road, make sure your campsite looks just like you found it. Don’t leave any trash behind that RV park staff will otherwise be left to clean up. Double and triple check the campsite to make sure you packed everything, and clean off any park property you used, like a grill or picnic table.

Spray Down the Dump Station

If you emptied your RV’s tanks at the dump station before hitting the road, take a minute to spray your mess away. Don’t leave a smelly black tank mess for park employees or other RVers to clean up.

RV park etiquette doesn’t have to be daunting. Most of our tips are common sense, and most veteran RVers have mastered them by now. If you have any more questions about being a good RV park renter, just consider the most respectful course of action.

If you’re in need of a new RV to take to the campground, visit Juniata Valley RV! You can browse our RVs for sale online, or visit our Pennsylvania dealership in person. Our team will help you find the towable RV or motorhome that works for you!

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Guide to Eco-Friendly RVing

As campers, our love for the great outdoors is clear. Time spent in nature is our go-to way to relax and recharge. Hiking, kayaking, fishing and just sitting in the sunshine are our ideas of a perfect day. This, of course, shows the importance of eco-friendly RVing  

If we want to continue to be able to spend time in nature, we have to protect it. Even more importantly, we need to preserve our environment for future generations. Our great and great-great grandkids deserve the opportunity to escape to nature just like us. 

Family walking trough park. Parents carrying children on piggyback.

Importance of Eco-Friendly RVing 

Whether you’re driving through the woods in a gas-guzzling motorhome or towing your trailer behind your pickup truck, it’s clear that RVs are some of the worst vehicles for the environment. RVs suck power and pump generators all night, filling the air with electric buzzing. 

On the other hand, RVs have a smaller carbon footprint than other popular forms of travel, like planes. They’re also smaller than a traditional home, meaning they use less electricity to fully power the indoor area. 

If you’re mindful of how you camp, you can easily do your part to protect the environment. It’s possible to spend plenty of weekends in an RV while reducing your carbon footprint. To help you do your part to protect our environment for future generations, we put together this quick guide to eco-friendly RVing. 

Shop Green  

Compact RVs are lighter, burn less fuel and use less power. Overall, the smaller the RV the better it is for the environment. Camping is for spending time outside, and compact RVs force you to spend more time in the sun. If possible, choose a small camper. Even better, compact campers can be less expensive! Both in terms of original purchase price and upkeep, compact campers are the right decision economically and environmentally. 

Another eco-friendly shopping habit, even outside of RVing, is shopping second hand. It takes a lot of natural resources to manufacture and ship new RVs. Choosing used RVs, and other second-hand items, cuts back on the resources used to get your items to you, and comes at a lower price point. 

RV supplies, like cleaning and lighting, can also be more environmentally friendly. Choose LED light bulbs for more light, less energy and less heat. You should also stick to enzyme-based tank cleaners. Toxic tank cleaners can leave pollutants behind, especially in tank dumping areas. Environmentally friendly RVing even comes down to bathroom habits! Use quick-dissolve toilet paper to avoid leaving behind used materials and clogging your RV toilet. 

Finally, a switch to reusable items might be the easiest change to make in a transition to eco-friendly RVing. Use products made of bamboo and recycled materials. Skip the paper plates and plastic cutlery. You’ll save money in the long run and create a lot less waste. Purchase a reusable water bottle to take on your outings instead of constantly throwing away plastic ones. These simple switches can make a huge difference in the long run.  

Conserve Energy in Your RV 

A good way to conserve energy in an RV is through renewable energy. Many RVs come solar-ready, so consider purchasing a solar panel to connect to your camper for power. You could even consider wind turbines, although solar is usually more efficient. 

Man washes the solar panels on the roof of his RV.

Another great way to conserve energy is to park in the shade. Without the sun beating down and constantly heating your RV, you’ll use less energy trying to keep cool. Similarly, if you’re camping in winter, park in the sun for some natural heat instead of relying only on the heater. 

Insulation is also important. If you have a newer RV, the floors and walls are probably already well insulated. For older RV owners, insulation might need to be added. Use double-glazed windows and heavy curtains, especially in winter, to keep the temperature inside your RV stable. Consider an RV skirt to stop winter winds from blowing cold air underneath your unit. 

A travel trailer at an empty campsite.

Always Plan Ahead 

When packing for your trip, keep it light. The less your camper weighs, the less gas it will use to get where you need to go. Packing light means clothes, but it also means any camping supplies or extras you might be tempted to bring along. Besides weighing less, this will help cut down on clutter in your RV. 

Keep your RV up-to-date on any services you might need. Replace your air filters and keep up with oil changes. Check your tire pressure before heading out on your next trip, as tire pressure affects your gas mileage. A well-maintained RV is an efficient and eco-friendly RV. 

Lastly, choose green fuel. If your motorhome runs on diesel fuel, consider mixing diesel and biodiesel. Biodiesel blends diesel fuels with natural plant oils to create an environmentally friendly mix. Do research to make sure biodiesel is appropriate for your RV, and plan ahead to find gas stations that provide it. 

Although these are just a few tips, there’s always more you can do to improve your eco-friendly RVing habits. Be conscious of your use and reduce your carbon footprint where you can. There are hundreds of ways to make small lifestyle changes that will result in large impacts.

It’s our responsibility as campers to be stewards of the environment. We want to be able to continue to rely on nature as a place of solace, and protect it so future generations can do the same. Follow our tips on environmentally friendly RVing, and do your own research, to camp with a clean conscience.

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Ways to Cook Outside the RV Kitchen

Cook Outside: Alternatives to the RV Kitchen

It’s notoriously difficult to cook in an RV kitchen, and the popularity of tiny campers with cramped kitchen areas has only made it more unpleasant. While outside kitchens are a popular addition to many RVs, there are plenty of other ways to cook outside. Prep your meals in the outdoors with plenty of room to stretch and talk with your fellow campers with these outdoor cooking methods.

Campfire Dutch Oven

One of the most popular ways for campers to cook outside is with a Dutch oven. They’re versatile; used for baking, braising, simmering and more. Most Dutch ovens are designed to be heated from the top and bottom. This is done by placing hot coals or wood embers both below the oven and on top of the lid.

People cook outside with a Dutch oven suspended over a campfire.

They can also be hung over a campfire and heated from below. You can suspend them over the campfire with a tripod setup, place them directly on a small fire or embers, or on top of a cooking grate over the fire. Whether you use charcoal or wood embers, there are hundreds of Dutch oven recipes to try out.

In-Ground Cooking

Earth oven, ground oven, Hāngī: whatever you want to call it, in-ground cooking is a fun way to cook large meals, particularly pieces of meat, outside. Ground ovens are an ancient method used to cook outside by sealing meat and veggies in the ground over hot coals or rocks. Though this method is more work-intensive than the others, it’s definitely a fun experiment to try out on a camping trip. Especially if your Thanksgiving turkey isn’t going to fit in the tiny camper’s RV oven!

Ground ovens are constructed by digging a pit in the ground and lining it with flat rocks. Gather your kindling and light a fire over the rocks to heat them up. Once the fire has dwindled out and you have smoldering coals left behind you can clear them out and get ready to cook.

Now that your hot rocks are cleaned, you should add a layer of traditional edible foliage, or a layer of tin foil if you prefer, over the base. Add your meat and another layer of insulation, leafy or otherwise, over the top and pour a cup of water in to create steam. Place a layer of plywood, carpeting, or even traditional cowhide over everything to protect your dish from the dirt. Finally, bury the entire thing in a few inches of soil.

After three or so hours, come back to uncover a traditionally prepared meal made entirely in the earth. This is a practice-makes-perfect situation, as many of our alternative methods to cook outside are. However, this is a fun experiment to try just once or twice on your next few camping trips. 

Campfire Foil Packs

Foil pack recipes are another fun way to cook outside. Aside from being an entertaining way to cook on the campfire as a family, foil packs are particularly convenient. Most campfire foil pack recipes consist of the entire meal wrapped in one piece of foil.

Foil pack cooking is, essentially, exactly what it sounds like. Chop up your favorite veggies and a bit of meat, coat them with your favorite seasonings and wrap them up in aluminum foil. Then, place these foil packets over the campfire and wait. Soon enough you’ll have a full meal warm and ready and perfectly portioned for each camper.

A set of foil pack meals cook on a metal grate over a campfire.

Outdoor Grills

None of these more experimental methods interest you? There’s normally a grill available at the campsite or attached as part of your RV’s outdoor kitchen. Even if you don’t have a traditional grill on-hand, portable electric grills are not hard to come by.

These can simply be plugged into a power source and used to grill any dish you might have on your at-home grill. Some campers also spin-off the campfire foil packs by heating them on a grill instead. Use the same basic meal prep method of wrapping your ingredients in aluminum foil, but place the packet on the grill rather than the campfire. You’ll still come out with a perfectly prepared, pre-portioned meal for every camper.

If you choose to cook outside with one of these alternative methods, make sure to share it with us! You can find us on Facebook where you can tag us in your experimental cooking photos. We’d love to see you try these out!

Outdoor cooking not your thing? That’s no problem! We have tons of RVs for sale with beautiful, large kitchens – including islands and residential refrigerators – to choose from at Juniata Valley RV. On the other end, we have a huge inventory of tiny campers that have small cooking spaces or outdoor kitchens. Whatever you’re looking for, let our team help find the right RV for you!

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Successfully RV Camping with Dogs

RV with Dogs: A Basic Guide

One of the best benefits to RVing over other vacations is the ability to bring your furry friends along. There’s no need to worry about hotels or other rentals not allowing or properly accommodating your dogs, and even cats! You can set up your RV in a way that works for you and your pup. There are a few different steps you can take to make RV camping with dogs easy, relaxing and fun.

What You’ll Need

Acclimate Your Dog to RV Travel

Some dogs love car rides, others seem to think it’s torture. One way to improve your experience RV camping with dogs is get them used to traveling in an RV. If you have a towable RV, it’s a good idea to let them in for short periods of time to let them smell and investigate before actually hitting the road.

In a motorhome, we recommend taking your dog on short drives before a long road trip. This lets your dog get used to the experience of riding in a motorhome without overwhelming them. Take a short drive and return home safely so your dog doesn’t associate your motorhome with negative experiences, like the vet! Make sure they know they’ll be safe.

Couple sitting on an RV couch and cuddling with their dog.

Give Your Dog Their Own Space

The next step you can take to ease the transition into RV camping with dogs is giving your pup their own space. You could bring their favorite bed or the crate they normally sleep in and place it in a safe, quiet area of the camper. You can also bring their favorite toys and blankets that smell like them so they feel confident knowing that the area belongs to them. This will help ease the stress and anxiety that may come with the transition into a new home.

Supplies for RV Camping with Dogs

Tags and Microchips

Whether you RV full time with dogs, or you prefer a long weekend trip, it’s essential that your dog has identifying tags and a microchip. They’re a relatively inexpensive one-time investment that ensures your dog can be identified and anyone who finds them can contact you. When you’re constantly on the go, it’s difficult for your pets to recognize their surroundings and find their way back to you.

Dog First Aid Kit

The next thing you’ll want to bring if you RV with dogs is a dog first aid kit. In an RV, you never know how far you’ll be from a vet or if you’ll have cell service to look up the nearest office. It’s a good idea to keep a first aid kit for your dog on-hand, just like you have for yourself! This kit might include: gauze, adhesive tape, cotton balls, hydrogen peroxide, antibiotic spray, tweezers, a soft muzzle, and a backup leash and collar. The American Kennel Club has a complete list of supplies to keep in your dog’s first aid kit. Luckily, most of these items are similar to what you find in a traditional, human first aid kit.

Leashes and Toys

A collar and leash are obvious supplies any dog owner needs. We recommend having at least two of each in case of an emergency. Toys are also important to have when RVing with dogs. You may spend hours on the road in your motorhome. This is a relatively small space, and your puppy has a lot of energy! Even older dogs need exercise to stay healthy and happy. Pack your dogs favorite toys and keep them nearby to make sure your pooch gets plenty of exercise.

Pet-Proof Your Furniture 

With rough nails, sharp teeth and muddy paws, dogs can quickly damage and dirty your couches, theater seating and dinettes. Use a stylish blanket to cover the part of the couch your animals prefer to sleep on, and remove the blanket when guests come to visit. The blanket will collect hair and dirt, leaving your furniture pristine underneath. They’re also easy to wash, much easier than cleaning the whole couch.

Another great way to extend the life and look of your furniture is using fabric protector products like Scotchguard. A coating of Scotchguard repels water and creates a barrier against stains. You can also help protect your furniture by making sure pets are clean before they come inside (thanks, exterior showers) and clipping their nails to prevent scratches. Lastly, we recommend brushing your pets often to reduce the amount of shed fur.

Etiquette for RV Camping with Dogs

Clean Up After Your Dog

RVing with dogs includes a lot of time using shared spaces. It’s important to always clean up after your pet. Other people will be using these spaces and nobody wants to risk stepping in anything your pup might have left behind. In any situation, remember to bring plastic bags and always clean up after your dog. Keeping shared space clean is an essential part of campground etiquette.

Young couple eats outside their camper van with a dog nearby.

Keep Your Dog Quiet

Some dogs are prone to barking at the slightest sound outside your RV or home. The best way to combat noisy dogs is to take long walks or have play time before you leave. This will ensure your dog is tired when you leave, and they’ll likely sleep most or all of the time you are gone. You can also play music or white noise to block out sounds outside of your RV.

RVing with dogs can be a rewarding experience. You and your dog will both be happier with less time apart on camping trips. You can even full-time RV with dogs and create a positive environment for both you and your pets.

Ready to RV with dogs? Visit Juniata Valley RV to find the perfect travel trailer or motorhome for both the two-legged and four-legged members of your family!

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More Make-Ahead Meals for Your Next Camping Trip

Camping Recipes: Make-Ahead Meals

On RV trips, time is precious! You’re often only at your vacation destination for a few days and there’s plenty to do while you’re there. After a long day in the sunshine on a hike, paddling a kayak, or touring the city, no one wants to take the time and energy to cook a big family meal. That’s why some RVers have turned to make-ahead meals! These are delicious, healthy dishes that can be put together at home and thrown in the freezer. Then, when you’re ready, you can throw them in the RV oven and have a home-cooked meal with little work.

Chicken Pepperoni Casserole

This casserole is a new take on pizza – minus the dough. It combines chicken, cheese, pepperoni and pizza sauce in a deep casserole dish. You can add whichever toppings (bell peppers, mushrooms, chili flakes, etc.) that your family prefers to personalize this pizza-like make-ahead meal. Simply layer your ingredients in a casserole dish and throw it in the oven. Once cooked, you can let the casserole cool, cover it with a layer of tin foil, and pop it in the RV freezer. When you get back from a long day at the campsite, you’ll be grateful to have this savory casserole ready to reheat in the oven.

One of our make-ahead meals, the salmon foil pack, prepared on a pan.

Salmon Foil Pack with Veggies

Foil pack recipes make fantastic camping meals! This salmon and vegetable recipe is light and simple. You can prep your foil packs with salmon, vegetables and seasoning before you leave for your camping trip. Once it’s time for dinner, you can place your foil packs in the oven or over the campfire to cook.


Five Can Chili

Chili is an easy go-to camping recipe – and this five can chili will be an instant favorite! While there are hundreds of ways to make chili, this recipe is a great option for campers with it’s simple, quick cooking process. Simply heat the cans of beans, tomatoes and peppers with a can of beer and some other spices in a large Dutch oven. Although this recipe isn’t exactly made before you head to the campground, it’s definitely simple enough to be cooked on-site over the campfire.

Campfire Cinnamon Rolls

Start the day off right with sweet, fluffy cinnamon rolls cooked in your RV or over the campfire! This make-ahead breakfast was written for camping families. Mix together biscuit dough and milk and roll your cinnamon rolls, then pack them up to be heated later. These cinnamon rolls can be cooked over a campfire, on a grill or in a Dutch oven.

Steak Fajita Foil Pack

Enjoy a spicy steak fajita cooked over the campfire in just thirty minutes! Foil pack recipes are perfect for camping, not to mention fun to cook on the campfire, so we had to add a second to our list. Add steak strips, or chicken if you prefer, with your favorite fajita veggies and seasonings. Put your ingredients together in separate foil packs for each member of your family and pack them away. When you’re ready for dinner, heat them over the fire and you’re ready to chow down!

Skillet Pizza

The only downside to camping? Pizza delivery isn’t exactly easy! To fulfill your pizza craving, try this cast iron skillet make-ahead meal. This recipe covers the pizza basics: dough, sauce and cheese. However, it’s easily customizable with your family’s favorite toppings. Spread the dough, sauce and toppings in your skillet, cover and freeze. When you’re ready to eat a savory pizza dinner, throw your skillet pizza in the oven to heat up. You’re ready for a classic pizza at any campsite!

Ham Pasta Salad

Pasta is a great base for your make-ahead meal. Add ham to your pasta salad, and you’ve got an ideal addition to your go-to camping recipes list. Mix ziti pasta, ham, vegetables and other ingredients with seasonings and your pasta salad “sauce” to complete this simple meal. Once mixed together, toss the ham pasta salad into your RV’s fridge. It’ll be ready to dig into when you are!

These make-ahead meals are great for camping families! They make campsite cooking easy and quick, which is ideal after a long day at the campsite. If you’re in need of a new RV with an upgraded kitchen or outdoor cooking setup, Juniata Valley RV is here to help! We have new and used RVs for sale at our Pennsylvania RV dealership.

Plated skillet pizza on a cutting board.

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