Good Sam RV Travel Guide & Campground Directory

RV Driving Schools Murrells Inlet SC

A survey of RV owners by Louis Harris and Associates found that three out of four RV owners do not feel that driving or towing an RV poses any difficulty. In fact, experienced automobile drivers already have the needed skills to drive a motorized RV. Automatic transmissions, power brakes and steering are usually standard equipment. RV driving is a unique experience that most people already have the necessary skills for. There are a few tips you can learn that will help prepare you for your first RV trip.

Kennedy Driver's Training Schoo
(803) 386-1929
PO BOX 212834
Columbia, SC
Promotion
Behind The Wheel Training/Classroom
2 Hours behind the wheel (Discount $70)
3 Hours behind the wheel (Discount $110)
6 Hours behind the wheel (Discount $200)
12 Hours behind the wheel (free road test included) (Discount $400)
15 Hours behin
Hours
Monday 6:30 AM - 8:00 PM
Tuesday 6:30 AM - 8:00 PM
Wednesday 6:30 AM - 8:00 PM
Thursday 6:30 AM - 8:00 PM
Friday 6:30 AM - 8:00 PM
Saturday 8:30 AM - 4:30 PM
Sunday Closed
Services
Adult Drivers, Behind-The-Wheel Driver Training, Classroom Drivers Ed, Driver Testing, Driving Schools, Teenage Drivers

Mack Drayton Driver Training School, Inc.
(843) 766-8936
30 Brisbane Drive
Charleston, SC
 
Advantage Driving Academy
(803) 798-8400
4051b Broad River Road
Columbia, SC
 
Metro Driving School
(803) 775-2834
286 Broad Street
Sumter, SC
 
Teen Driving School
(864) 297-3544
119 East Butler Road
Mauldin, SC
 
Budget Driving School
(864) 246-8180
104 Berea Heights Road
Greenville, SC
 
Mays Driving School
(803) 534-0715
198 Doyle Street
Orangeburg, SC
 
Sweats Driving School
(803) 435-0943
210 Boyce Street
Manning, SC
 
Telamon Driving School
(843) 667-4664
912 Evans Street
Florence, SC
 
Driving School
(843) 280-9446
714 Highway 17
Little, SC
 

RV Driving

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RV Driving: Different, Not Difficult




RV Driving opens up a world of on-the-road travel adventure. It requires no special license and it's easier than many newcomers think.

A survey of RV owners by Louis Harris and Associates found that three out of four RV owners do not feel that driving or towing an RV poses any difficulty. In fact, experienced automobile drivers already have the needed skills to drive a motorized RV. Automatic transmissions, power brakes and steering are usually standard equipment.

With proper attention to the differences in vehicle size, height and weight, you'll find it easy to take the wheel of a conversion vehicle or motorhome. Towing skills are also readily acquired.

However, although RV driving is not difficult, it is different. Some tips to keep in mind, whether you will be driving a motorized RV or towing an RV, are as follows:

  • Adjust and use all rear view mirrors. Before leaving on a trip, sit in the driver's seat and adjust all mirrors for optimal road views.

  • Account for your vehicle size when turning. The front and rear wheels will track paths much farther apart than those of a car.

  • Allow more time to brake, change lanes and enter a busy highway; bigger vehicles take more time to accelerate and slow down.

  • Drivers towing a folding camping trailer or travel trailers also should match the proper tow vehicle to your RV. Most full and mid-size family cars can pull a trailer; so can today's popular vans, 4-by-4s and light-duty trucks. Check the owner's manual to find the trailer types that your vehicle can haul and the maximum load weight it can pull.

  • Use the right trailer hitch and make sure it is hitched correctly.

  • Connect brakes and signal lights. Always check that the trailer's brakes, turn signals and tail lights are synchronized with the towing vehicle's.

  • Back up with care. By placing your hand at the bottom of the steering wheel, the trailer will move in the direction you turn y...

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