You should also fill out a medical directive to instruct medical personnel on what lifesaving measures you want taken – and what you’d like to forgo.
Cynthia Myers is the author of numerous novels and her nonfiction work has appeared in publications ranging from "Historic Traveler" to "Texas Highways" to "Medical Practice Management." She has a degree in economics from Sam Houston State University.
Focus on your hobbies and interests to meet other RVers when traveling Solo When an RVer suddenly finds himself or herself alone it can be overwhelming in so many ways and the thought of RVing without your significant other may seem impossible.
It doesn’t have to be, although some say they feel like fifth wheels when in groups made up of couples.
Single RVers don’t have to travel alone, and many of them don’t.
Many take to the road with a dog or two, and some even have cats, birds and other small pets.
It’s a way to make friends, or to find a significant other who shares your love of RVing.
There are sub groups in many clubs whose focus is on amateur radio, computers, four-wheeling, genealogy, geocaching, writing, bird watching, prospecting and metal detecting, quilting, rock collecting, square dancing, sewing, workamping, volunteering, and even wood carving.
There seems to be a group for almost every topic possible.
Though regular RV insurance is a smart choice for anyone on the road, if you’re single and hauling your home across the miles, you’ll want to sign up for one of the roadside assistance packages available to RVers.
RV groups such as Good Sam (goodsamers.com), as well as other groups such as AARP and AAA, offers plans that will send a mechanic to help you if you’re stranded and make repairs or provide a tow.