Tips For Finding a Good Van Conversion Sales Company

Van Conversion Sales

Many people dream of living in a camper van. While many manufacturers now build this type of vehicle, there is still a place for it in the market. Custom-built camper vans and overlanding vehicles can be very expensive, but they are still fun to own. Here are some tips for finding a good conversion company. Listed below are some of the best options for your next project. You can also DIY your van conversion.

Low top vans retain the factory roof on the van

Low top vans maintain the factory roof of the van, but are more expensive than high top vans. The low roofs are available in several styles, including a camper version and a cargo van with a removable roof. Low top vans are popular among business owners, because of their spacious interior and lower operating costs. Low top vans can be used for any business need, but their gas mileage is not ideal.

Traditionally, low top vans were only available with high-tops, but they are now more common as people get older. Low-top vans have less interior space, but they are aerodynamic. Low-top vans have a lower profile and are easier to drive. Low tops are easier to maneuver in inclement weather. They also provide more head room. These vans are more comfortable for camping or traveling.

Custom-built camper vans

When converting a camper van, a custom built unit will have unique features that make it stand out from the crowd. These vans feature clever layouts, which ensure that they work for a variety of needs. They should accommodate multiple people and, if necessary, pets. Ideally, the layout should have enough room for storage and plenty of open hangout space. While it may be tempting to spend a large chunk of time in a tiny van, it is not worth it when you can find an already-built camper van that only requires a few minor tweaks and you can hit the road.

Fortunately, there are companies that specialize in specific types of camper vans, ranging from Mercedes Sprinter-based campers to rugged 4-season conversions. You can find companies that can start building your van right away or have a long waiting list. Some conversion companies even offer custom wood finishes on request. But it’s best to know what type of van you’d like before choosing a company.

Overlanding vehicles

Overlanding vehicles have been popular in Europe and Australia for decades, and were already making inroads in the U.S. before the pandemic hit. Luckily, there are a number of aftermarket parts manufacturers that make van conversions for overlanding purposes. For example, Roofnest makes a hard-shell rooftop tent for overlanding that costs around $3,000. It’s a simple yet elegant design that fits into any interior and can even be converted into a full kitchen.

While overlanding vehicles are not necessarily for every vehicle, they are great for long trips. The weight they carry should be proportionate to the length of the journey. A long trip requires more weight on the back and front, and a car with too much weight in the front will lunge sideways when breaking heavily. The front can also be dangerous when avoiding potholes at high speed. Overlanding vehicles can be expensive, but they can make living in a van a reality for those who are prepared to spend some time and money on it.

DIY conversions

Among the many DIY van conversions that are available, camper vans are one of the most popular. The following stories showcase the many options for camper vans. These stories emphasize the detail of construction and design of camper vans. The first conversion listed is our own RAM ProMaster conversion. It shows you how to add a slide-out internal dining table and two or three storage cabinets. Listed below are the steps required for a DIY van conversion.

Before tackling the DIY van conversion, you will need to buy some insulation materials. Typically, insulation costs less if you purchase it from a supplier, but you can also find it at Bunnings and other hardware stores. To begin with your DIY van conversion, dismantle the cargo area. Take apart all fixtures and strip back the van’s frame to bare metal. Make sure the cargo area is completely empty. You need to be able to reach all nooks and crannies of the van when working on it.