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We’ve been dreaming of getting a trailer and traveling around North America for close to a decade. As the years have gone, and our family has grown, that vision has changed and evolved. When we started thinking about getting an RV, we just had 2 kids, so van life seemed like a good fit for us.
When baby 3 came along, we envisioned getting a truck and pulling a large 5th wheel behind it so we could all have space to spread out and work in quiet. Fast forward a few years and we now have 5 kids, which limits our tow vehicle options, so we started looking for something smaller.
We looked for almost a year before we finally bought our trailer in the spring of 2020. Yes, right when everything was crazy with COVID, and finances were uncertain. So we changed our plans again away from the dream trailer we had picked out, to something much simpler…and also much older and uglier.
We wanted to pay CASH for our trailer, so getting a cheap trailer and fixing it up worked perfectly into our plans. (Read all about how to find an RV or Trailer for cheap HERE). As it turns out, remodeling an old camper was a great fit for our family.
The only catch was that my husband was CRAZY busy at work and would have almost NO TIME to help me. So it was just up to me and the kids.
Here I’m going to share with you exactly what we did to remodel the interior of our RV in just one week. Yes, we knocked this project out in just 7 days, and 99% of the work was just done by me and our 5 young kids (ages 3, 5, 7, 10, and 13).
We took the week off school (since we had skipped spring break this year), and went ALL OUT, and the kids were incredibly excited to get to help.
Yes, my husband helped for a couple of things where I needed an extra set of adult hands, but this project was almost exclusively done by just a mama and her kids – IN ONE WEEK! I still can’t believe we were able to get it done so quickly. Even better, we were able to do our RV remodel on a tight budget.
Honestly, nothing that we did was incredibly hard, so ladies if you’re wanting to tackle an RV remodel, it’s absolutely something that you can do – don’t be afraid of remodeling your RV.
The most difficult part of our camper remodel was the painting since it took so long. Painting an RV seems like an easy task, but considering how small they are (ours is a 26 foot trailer with no slide out), there is a ton of storage space that needs to be painted as well.
It took us 1 day to do all our prep work and priming and then 2 more days to take care of the painting. The old oak colored cabinets were really hard to cover with white, so they took 1 coat of primer and 4 coats of paint.
If you want to update your old RV, but don’t want to do a complete remodel, make sure to check out our article on 15 RV Updates You Can Do In One Day. It has lots of easy projects, and most of them can be done in just a few hours time.
Here’s our process that we went through and everything that we used on our complete RV/camper/travel trailer remodel (or whatever you call it where you live:). Hopefully you get some inspiration for how to remodel an RV on a budget as well as some interior design tips for RV’s.
- First Things First: Cleaning the RV
- Removing an RV wallpaper border
- Paint Prep
- Priming RV Cabinets
- Painting RV walls and cabinets
- Refinishing the RV Bathroom Shower
- Installing vinyl plank wood flooring
- Installing new bathroom floors in the RV
- New Cabinet Hardware
- RV Backsplash Installation
- Recovering the cushions and couch
- Covering the countertop
- Changing RV Mattresses
- Organizing the RV
- Extra Storage in an RV
- Wood Trim Pieces
- Total cost of remodeling our RV
First Things First: Cleaning the RV
Before we got started on any of our remodeling projects, we did a super deep clean of our RV. That included taking out old blinds and valances, getting rid of the nasty shower curtain, and taking out all of the old mattresses, cushions and even the table.
We simply stashed everything in the garage in case we decided to reuse any of it later in our project. We wanted to start our camper remodel project with a clean slate.
Removing the window valances from the RV completely opened up the lighting and was such a quick fix. I gave one of the kids the drill and all the window coverings were down in about 45 minutes.
To clean our travel trailer out, we first went over everything with a combination of vinegar and water and a bit of Dawn dish soap in a spray bottle. With all 5 kids helping me, this only took us about 30 minutes.
Next, we started doing a bit more of a deep clean on all the cabinets and kitchen area. We used Greased Lightning Cleaner and Degreaser for this and I love what a great job it did, especially of cutting through the caked on grease in the kitchen area. You could also use something like Krud Kutter or Simple Green for a similar effect.
Since we were going to be painting the cabinets, it’s super important that we got EVERYTHING totally cleaned off. I started the kids off first and then I went over everything after they did to get any spots that they missed.
Cleaning the bathrooms was another chore altogether, and one that I did by myself since it was a bit more toxic. When we bought the travel trailer to remodel, I was convinced that we were going to have to replace or refinish all the sinks, tub and maybe even the toilet. They just looked SO BAD. I really wish I had more pictures of how bad they were, but just trust me!
There were rust stains on just about everything and all of the white finishes were more of a yellow color, which just made everything look old and dirty. So I busted out my favorite crazy good bathroom cleaner Lime Away. I’m quite convinced that this is the most incredible cleaning product of all time, so I knew if Lime Away couldn’t clean our sinks, nothing could.
Can I just say that I was blown away. If you’re thinking about replacing or refinishing your RV sink or tub, make sure to use this FIRST. Our sinks went from nasty and gross to looking brand new within a couple of minutes (and not too much scrubbing on my part). Suddenly, I knew that our task just got so much easier since I wasn’t going to have to refinish our RV tub and sink. WAHOO!
Total Cost: Greased Lightning $4.50, Lime Away $4 = $8.50
Removing an RV wallpaper border
“Oh, just go head and pull the wallpaper border off”, I read. “Removing the wallpaper border in your RV is the easiest transformation,” another writer said.
Well they lied.
Removing the wallpaper border in our RV was insanely difficult and took a solid 4 hours before I finally threw in the towel (we were only removing about 8 feet of border, so that’s ridiculous). No matter what I tried, I couldn’t get the border to come off well, and in the places that I could, the residue was so bad that I couldn’t get it off.
The only thing that made any sort of difference in removing our wallpaper border was using a very hot blow dryer, which helped to peel it off, but the adhesive still wouldn’t come off, regardless of what I tried.
Eventually, I just used some vinyl spackle, and slapped some on top of all the horrible mess we made of the wallpaper border and smoothed it out. Obviously NOT PERFECT, but spending a few days on a dumb border, just wasn’t in the cards for this project.
If I had to do it again, I would leave the wallpaper border on in our RV and just PAINT OVER IT!
Once the trailer was totally cleaned out, all I really wanted to do was PAINT, but I knew that paint prep was going to be essential. In order for paint to properly stick to RV walls and cabinets, proper prep work is essential. To do this, we first cleaned like I just mentioned, but then we sanded down all the cabinets and woodwork so that they paint would adhere better.
The easiest way to sand the cabinets in an RV is with sanding blocks. We grabbed a set on clearance at our hardware store and I cut them in half with scissors so that they were easier for the kids to use. Sanding blocks are so much easier than just sandpaper since they don’t tear, are easy to hold, and you can rinse them out so they last a really long time.
Just like with our cleaning, I had the kids go over everything and then I followed behind to get the places that they inevitably missed. On a few of the really large pieces of woodwork, we used our electric sander, but it didn’t save us too much time over just using the sanding blocks, so it’s definitely not a necessity.
Between paint prep and wallpaper removal, we were getting a bit frazzled. We had been working ALL DAY (It was mid afternoon), and hadn’t made any visible progress. I told the kids that if they hurried and did one more clean of the trailer (to wipe down from sanding), we could paint today (well at least prime it).
They were so thrilled to paint that I’ve never seen them clean so quickly (lots of good music helped too).
Total Cost = 2 rolls of blue painters tape = $7
Priming RV Cabinets
The walls and cabinets in our RV were all being painted, so we quickly got to work. Most of the areas in our trailer were being painted white, so we used a Kilz white base primer, but a few areas were going to be painted blue, so we used a gray tinted primer from Kilz there.
Since we were going to be replacing the floors and recovering the sofa, I didn’t even worry about covering those (you can scroll down to see the massive paint mess on the floors below).
We knew that letting our kids help paint our RV would mean that the paint wouldn’t be perfect. There would be spots missed, paint spilled and plenty of drips. But you know what?
We aren’t just remodeling our trailer – we are teaching our kids to work and take pride in the job they’ve done.
Total Cost: 2 gallons of Kilz Primer at $17 each = $34
Painting RV walls and cabinets
The next day, we moved on to painting our RV. It was seriously such a massive mess, and was a major lesson in both patience and letting things go for me as a mom. The kids basically wore the same “painting clothes” all week, which I promptly threw away when the project was finished.
We had paint just about everywhere imaginable, but the kids thought it was the best thing EVER. They loved picking a spot and painting it and showing everyone what a good job they’d done – it was awesome.
For the white, we used Glidden Premium paint from Home Depot in their Pure White Base. I love this paint because I think it works as well as Behr paint, but it’s about 50% less money. To paint all the walls of the trailer and a majority of the cabinets, we needed 2.5 gallons of paint.
For the blue, we used Glidden Premium Satin paint in Mountain Lake…and then I decided that I didn’t love the color so I ended up repainting the blue with Do It Best’s Deep Pacific color in a semi-gloss finish. I went back and forth a lot on redoing the paint (it was completely FINISHED when I started to have second thoughts), but now I’m so glad we repainted it QUICKLY and just got the job 100% done.
We painted the dinette, the lower cabinets, and the refrigerator dark blue, which ended up taking about ⅓ gallon of the Glidden paint, but only 1 quart of the Do It Best when I repainted it.
Total Cost: 4 Gallons of Glidden Paint at $22/Gallon + 1 Quart Do It Best at $16/quart = $104
Refinishing the RV Bathroom Shower
Above I mentioned that I didn’t have to refinish our RV shower because Lime Away basically saved us. It’s a miracle cleaner. The only catch was that we still had to work on our shower area, because instead of a nice shower surround, our RV only had regular walls in the shower and around the tub, which just seemed like water damage waiting to happen (especially with kids).
I’d been doing a lot of reading and had stumbled upon a recommendation to use Rustoleum Appliance Epoxy spray paint to refinish a shower. It was supposed to be a super hard finish and best of all waterproof. The only downside is that it all needs to be recoated within a 1 hour window or after 1 week of waiting, so I had to work fast.
I had read that this spray paint was kind of smelly, but that’s a major under exaggeration. If I had to use this again, I would use a respirator. After taping everything off (or so I thought, I got to work). It took me 2.5 cans of the spray paint to cover the whole shower surround area, doing 3 coats.
When I finally finished, I realized that the whole trailer was filled with epoxy spray paint particles that were slowly settling EVERYWHERE. I quickly got out the acetone to clean it off of the fridge in the hallway, the bathroom counter, and the toilet lid, and even my phone that was sitting in the kitchen. I completely lucked out that we hadn’t refinished our flooring first, because it would have been ruined.
If you use this, make sure to tape and cover EVERYTHING. Oh, and wear a head covering too along with long pants and long sleeves and gloves…it took me 8 hair washes and 45 minutes of scrubbing to get the paint off of my body. If you look closely at this picture, you’ll see how everything on the front of me is “frosted” and my hair has a newly flocked look as well. Don’t make the same mistake I did!
The good news is, that it’s crazy fast, and the finished product is AMAZING! So yes, all the mess was 100% worth it!
Total Cost: 3 cans of epoxy spray paint at $4.48 each = $13.44
Installing vinyl plank wood flooring
For the flooring, we decided to install vinyl planks that have a look like wood. I’d love to tell you that we chose this flooring because it was just the perfect match, but the reality is that we found a crazy good deal on Facebook Marketplace for it, so we snagged it quickly.
The best part of using this type of flooring is that you can put vinyl plank directly over the old linoleum in your RV (as long as it’s in decent shape). People often wonder if you can put vinyl planks directly over linoleum and the answer is YES! That made our project so much easier and significantly faster than other types of flooring where we would need to remove the old linoleum.
The flooring that we used was called CORE LUXE vinyl flooring in Farmland Hickory, but it appears to be discontinued most places. The coloring is very similar to this flooring from Home Depot.
We started at the back of the trailer and moved our way to the front, which seemed to work pretty easily from a cutting standpoint. Unfortunately, we had to make special cuts in about 80% of our planks, so that made it a little bit trickier, but still manageable.
Altogether it took my 13-year-old and I about 5-6 hours to complete the whole project, and we were definitely taking our time. The whole floor is a floating floor so it’s not actually attached anywhere on the floor. I wasn’t sure how that would work out in a small area like ours, but having a floating floor in an RV has worked out great so far.
The only tricky thing about installing vinyl flooring is that it expands and contracts with temperature differences, so you can’t install it right up to the wall. Since we know our trailer will be subjected to extreme temperatures on both ends of the scale, this was very important to us to leave room (we live in the mountains of Utah). What this means is that you need to leave a ¼” to ½” gap and put quarter round on the top of it.
If I were to do it again, I would absolutely invest in this kit, since getting the planks to fit together end to end was a bit tricky, and I know that having this pull bar would have made the job easier.
Total Cost: Flooring $60, quarter round $35 = $95 total
Installing new bathroom floors in the RV
The bathroom floors had a major WOW factor to them because we decided to go with a really fun tile pattern. These actually aren’t real tile floors, but peel and stick vinyl tiles. These tiles make installing a new bathroom floor in the RV, SO EASY! The tiles are about ½ cm thick and have a super sticky back to them.
All I needed to do was clean the floor really well (I scraped up the paint spills off the bathroom area, but not the rest of the trailer), and cut the tiles with a utility knife.
Since I had to work around the door frame and the toilet, I used our amazing gauge template (I’m kind of obsessed with this tool), to make sure that my cuts were all accurate and even.
Despite all my efforts, there were still tiny little cracks between the tiles that I couldn’t get to be completely flush. Since we have these tiles in the bathroom and I know water and other things will get onto the floor (ahem, I do have 4 little boys), I caulked between each of the tiles and along the walls so nothing could get in.
I ended up using 6 tiles on our floor and used the 4 remaining tiles to create a backsplash around our sink in the hallway. Note: The tiles didn’t stick as well to the wall and kept falling off. To help them stay in place, we sprayed the back with some 3m adhesive and caulked along the button and top, which seems to be doing the trick.
Total Cost: Tiles $10 and Caulk $4 = $14
New Cabinet Hardware
If you’re planning an RV makeover, regardless of what you are doing with your cabinets, the fastest way to update the look is to put new hardware on. It’s super simple and in most cases, we just used the existing holes from the old date knobs.
We went back and forth a lot on our hardware color, but in the end, chose an oil rubbed bronze since it had a more earthy feel (this is for camping after all). For the drawers and bigger cabinets, we did this pull, and for the upper cabinets, we did this knob and I LOVE the shape.
Total Cost: Knobs $17 and Pulls $16 = $33
RV Backsplash Installation
To really make our kitchen look nicer, I decided that I wanted to do a backsplash. Much like other areas of our RV where we are trying to keep things flexible and lightweight, we decided to use a peel and stick backsplash.
Unlike our tiles for the bathroom floor, these tiles were super lightweight and felt cheap when I pulled them out of the package, which made me super skeptical. They felt like kids puffy stickers that they would buy out of a vending machine. However, not seeing a better option (that wasn’t crazy expensive or difficult), we decided to install them.
The best part of our peel and stick backsplash is that we could cut the “tiles” with scissors, so it was super easy to go around windows and outlets. The whole process took about 1 hour.
Peel and stick backsplash tiles are significantly more expensive than the higher quality floor tiles that I installed in the bathroom. I bought a package of 10 tiles and needed 8 of them just to do one row. I was really hoping they would go farther, but since they’re pretty expensive, we stopped there (and my install more later on).
Products we used:
Peel and Stick Backsplash Tiles
Total Cost: 1 set of backsplash tile stickers $39
I know that most people are trying to get wallpaper away from their RV, but we decided to add wallpaper to ours. After the insane pain that it was to remove the wallpaper border from our trailer, I decided that we absolutely would not use traditional wallpaper, but instead would use peel and stick wallpaper (are you seeing a trend). We had used it in our rental home and love how easy it is to install and also take down if we want something different later on.
I’m a pretty minimalistic decorator, but when I saw this wallpaper, I absolutely fell in love. It felt like the perfect blend of minimalism and loving the outdoors. We only covered 2 walls, but it took us 4 rolls of wallpaper because we had to make sure that the pattern was matching up. If I had a pattern that didn’t have to match, I could have used just 3 rolls and been fine.
This was one of the few projects that I had to recruit my husband for since I needed an extra pair of hands that was actually tall enough to reach the ceiling. It wasn’t difficult, but do take your time, as we noticed that if we were in a rush we would end up with air bubbles.
NOTE: after a week of having this wall paper on, it keeps bubbling and seems to get loose when the temperature is really warm (it was cooler around 55-60 degrees when we installed it). To fix this, we sprayed the back with a 3m adhesive spray and hope this helps the problem since we really love the wallpaper.
Products we used:
Peel and Stick Wallpaper with Birch Pattern
Total Cost: 4 rolls of wallpaper at $10 each and one can of adhesive spray at $6 = $46
Recovering the cushions and couch
When we got our trailer, one of the first things that we agreed upon was that we were going to replace the cushions and sofa, or at the very least, we would recover them. On closer inspection, we learned that both the sofa in our RV and the dinette cushions were in really good shape, so we decided to recover them.
After reading countless articles where people had recovered their RV furniture with a paint drop cloth to save money, I decided to go that route.
As it turns out, making furniture covers with a painters drop cloth is a HORRIBLE IDEA!
After washing our drop cloth, and starting to sew with it, I instantly knew that it wouldn’t last. The fabric frayed too easily, the weave was too loose to hold up to the abuse that the furniture would get, and the overall quality of the material was incredibly poor. I quickly cursed all the bad advice to recover my RV furniture in a paint drop cloth, and went for something REAL.
A quick visit to our local Joann Fabric Store and I found the perfect solution. I got a thick upholstery material that feels like a cross between velveteen and chenille. It’s super soft, cleans incredibly easy, is super thick and high quality, was a dream to sew with, AND it was crazy cheap. I paid $4/yard for the fabric and since it was 54” wide, I only needed 6.5 yards.
The cost of high quality fabric is really not much more than a painters drop cloth, so take my advice and get good fabric to start with. Tip: To save money on your fabric costs, a big store like JoAnn’s is your best option. With their app they have amazing coupons and I got my material for 55% off which is what made it so affordable (not sponsored in any way).
Total Cost: 2 Dropcloths at $9 each (which I couldn’t use since they were junk), 6.5 yards of fabric at $4/yard = $43
Covering the countertop
Ready for an easy project with some serious WOW? You’ll love our RV countertop remodel. I shared our countertops over on Instagram and my inbox blew up with messages from people asking what we used to make them look so good.
You won’t be surprised at this point, but we used a water resistant peel and stick contact paper. Yes, our countertops are contact paper.
After reading review after review of people who used this contact paper in their home kitchens, I knew that it could withstand our RV kitchens needs.
I recovered our kitchen and bathroom countertops, our dinette table, and the top of our nightstand with only 2 rolls of contact paper.
Tips for installing contact paper on your RV countertops: spray the countertop lightly with Windex before you start, which will allow the contact paper to move around while you’re getting everything adjusted. When you have the placement just right, use a squeegee to push out all the extra liquid so the adhesive will stick. Also, for rounded edges, use a razor cutter to make slits in the contact paper so that it can go smoothly around edges (start in an inconspicuous place so you can practice before you get to the main areas – I did the opposite order and completely regret it). Another trick you can use is to briefly heat up the contact paper with a hair dryer, which allows it to stretch over difficult areas.
Product we used:
Grey Marble Contact Paper
Total Cost: 2 rolls of contact paper at $10 each = $20
Changing RV Mattresses
RV mattresses are absolutely horrible, and while I’m okay if the kids sleep on a less than stellar mattress, it just isn’t going to work for me. Most RV’s use a short queen mattress in the master bedroom, but we wanted to replace a short RV mattress, with a regular sized mattress. You see, I’m 5’10” and my husband is 6’2″ so a short mattress is a horrible fit for us.
Since we were trying to stick to a budget, we decided to try and use an old queen mattress that we already had. To do that, we had to notch it for the cabinet to fit, which took a couple hours, but we love the result, and our backs are especially grateful to have a good mattress.
Total Cost: New wire cutters to cut the box springs = $12
Organizing the RV
One of my biggest goals when designing our RV remodel was to do everything possible to eliminate clutter. That made good RV organization strategies a top priority.
When we’re out camping it seems that our biggest clutter producers are shoes, coats, and hats.
The other major clutter buster was to install hooks in both our living area, and in our bathroom. I found these super cute hooks which are really amazing because they are big enough to hold several articles of clothes/towels at the same time. In the living area, we have 7 hooks, so every member of the family gets their own designated hook to help prevent losing things.
In the bathroom, I just installed 4 hooks, but since they are so big, they can easily accommodate 7 towels or lots of wet swimwear. Another way we cut down on clutter in the bathroom is to use microfiber towels, which are crazy absorbent, but also really small and compact. We have 7 microfiber towels that have gone on basically every adventure with us for years, and we think they’re amazing.
Most people think that you can’t screw anything into the walls of an RV, but that’s really not true. There are small studs in the walls of an RV, but they are not as regular or big as the wall studs in a home. In ours, we could easily locate studs, by pushing on the walls.
Since we knew that we wanted our hooks mounted securely to the studs, we first located our studs, and then made our hook racks to fit in that size so that they would be secure.
Show organization in an RV is also a tricky challenge, and while it’s not pretty, we grabbed a plastic file crate for everyone’s shoes like this one. The idea is that it will stay outside during the day for kids to toss their shoes in and then we can easily bring it inside at night.
Total Cost: Black coat hooks, 12 pack for $12, plastic file crate $6 = $18
Extra Storage in an RV
Storage and shelving space are always a hot commodity in an RV< so finding ways to create extra storage in your RV is a great idea. While our RV looks nice and spacious when it’s empty, when our entire family of 7 is inside, it suddenly feels like a really tight fit.
We knew that before we bought it, so we planned to add storage wherever possible to keep things organized in our small space.
One of the first things we did was to remove the small drawers under the cabinet by the bunk bed. We found a huge empty space there and were able to convert 2 small shelves into an area with 2 giant shelves for a couple of our kids. On each shelf each kid has a fabric cube from the dollar store to keep all their things inside.
Between our 2 new shelves that we created and the 3 already in the cupboard above, each of our kids now has their own shelf, which is plenty of space for them. Considering that when we went on our family gap year, our oldest 4 kids shared 2 carryon suitcases for an entire YEAR (including school books and toys), this actually feels pretty spacious.
I also added a shelf system in the master bedroom area above our cabinet where there was a bunch of dead space. I seriously love how good it all looks and how finished and organized it makes everything feel. To make all the shelving I used a combination of 1×3 mdf boards and a sheet of hardboard.
On our shelving, I added some amazing wire baskets that I’m completely in love with (and they were only $3.25 – SCORE!!). They’re from Walmart, but they’re crazy cheap and amazing quality.
They come in a rose gold color, but we spray painted ours with a dark brown spray paint to give them an oil rubbed bronze look that we absolutely love. We love these so much that we ended up using them all over the trailer and will probably even go back for more at some point.
We also reclaimed some great storage space under our jackknife sofa by changing how we access that space. If you’ve ever tried to store something under an RV couch, you know just how hard it can be to get items in and out while precariously balancing the sofa in the half open position.
To fix that, we removed the panel on the front of the sofa, and reattached it with a hinge and a clasp. Now the kids can easily store their bedding there and access things quickly even when the sofa is open.
Products we used:
Total Cost: Wire baskets 6 at $3.25 each, hardboard $15, 5 MDF boards at $3 each, 2 hinges and 1 clasp $3.50 = $52
Wood Trim Pieces
Another expense that we had on our RV renovation was to redo the trim around the trailer. The original trim was all chipboard covered in plaid fabric so it quickly made it’s way into the garbage can. We replaced the trim with stained pieces of wood around the trailer. It was the project that really completed the whole look of the trailer and added some stability to some areas of the trailer.
We also used the wood trim pieces to mount all of our large black hooks so that they had something solid to screw into (and then we screwed those boards into the frame). We used Minwax Polyshades in Antique Walnut, which is great because the polyurethane is part of the stain so it’s just one quick step.
Products we used:
Minwax Polyshades Antique Walnut
Total Cost: 5 1×3 boards at $4 each, 3 1×4 boards at $5.50 each, Polyshades Stain $10 = $45.50
Total cost of remodeling our RV
So the question that you really want to know the answer to is how much does it cost to remodel an RV? Obviously, there are a ton of factors in play, but we really did completely overhaul our RV. Luckily we had good “bones” to our trailer and were able to reuse things like the cabinets, sinks, toilet and cushions.
In total, our RV costs here show we spent $584.44, so all of this cost us less than $600.
We did spend a bit more money than this outfitting our RV including about $125 on kitchen supplies, and $100 on new sheets, bedding and a shower curtain. We also spent about $15 dollars on crates and bins for organization in our drawers and cupboards, and $15 on trash cans. When you add that all in, we still spend under $850 on our entire renovation, which completely blows my mind!
As my daughter said on our first camping trip “I love this trailer even MORE than a new trailer, because I MADE IT!” That was our goal all along, and it’s become perfect for our family right now!