2011 Amerilite 255BH
2011
Amerilite
255BH
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2012 Amerilite 239BH
2012
Amerilite
239BH
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2014 Travel Lite 960RX
2014
Travel Lite
960RX
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2008 Thor Jazz 2550RL
2008
Thor
Jazz 2550RL
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2014 Travel Lite 890SBRX
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890SBRX
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2013 KZ Spree Escape E14RB
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2013 KZ Sportsmen S270RKSS
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2013 KZ Sportsmen S242SBHSS
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2007 Nissan Versa S Hatchback 4D
2007
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2014 Travel Lite 770P
2014
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770P
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WELCOME TO AUTOMOTION MOTORS

Employee pricing is on now. We are clearing out every RV and vehicle on our lot right now. We are making a major purchase and so we are selling off everything. Get in here today. You wont believe the savings!


Our job is to gather all the information required to get you the RV or the vehicle and financing you deserve, and then we go to work for you, Instead of you driving all over town or making dozens of calls. You can relax while we do the work, so your time is well spent. We are committed to finding the right deal for you.


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Automotion Motors
2- 7225 Dallas Dr.
Kamloops, BC V2C 4S9
(250) 573-0064
Fax: (250) 573-1972
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Clearance RVs and Vehicles

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By Roger Dale Lee 

The world of recreational vehicles or RV's as they are more commonly known, is one of many different options and varieties. In the United States, the RV industry began in the late 1920's and early 1930's with models that are considerably smaller and less equipped than some of the RV behemoths that can be seen on roadways today. This article will go over some of the different uses of, and reasons for buying, a recreational vehicle.

Livability is always at the forefront of the thought process. Recreational vehicles available today are equipped with many of the comforts and resources of home. Featuring beds, dining areas, bathrooms complete with a shower and a bathroom, televisions, kitchens, and many more home amenities. These large vehicles are truly a "home away from home." Living in an RV while on a trip or just as a lifestyle is an exceptionally comfortable and reasonable way to see the sights, and a way to travel substantial distances without ever feeling as one has ever left home.

Another thought process is capacity. When traveling via highways and roads, it is necessary to have a vehicle that can effectively accommodate large amounts of cargo, as well as large passenger loads. RV's can hold an astounding amount of gear and other cargo. They can also transport a large number of people too. For this reason, RV's are excellent solutions for long trips since everything that can be needed on a trip can easily be stowed away aboard your recreational vehicle. Each floor plan will determine how many people a RV can transport and sleep.

A question often asked is about the affordability of a recreational vehicle. Although, at first glance, the fuel-efficiency of RV's may not seem particularly impressive. This can be vastly overshadowed by the amount of people and things that an RV can comfortably haul for long distances. For example, if a family of six wanted to take a cross-country trip and they could not all fit comfortably in a conventional vehicle then they might be forced to fly on an airplane. Once the cost of round-trip airfare for six passengers considered, the option of driving an RV becomes much more attractive since simply operating an RV across the country would likely be cheaper than airfare for a substantial group of people.

When one does the math comparing meals and hotels versus traveling in a RV, the RV will usually win the comparison. Also, one is always sleeping in your own bed and not having to pack and unpack your belongings.

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/7517907
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The Camping Source Cooking Tips

Creating campsite meals and treats is fun for the whole family.There are as many ways to enjoy food and fun in the great outdoors as there are wonderful things to do and see. The Camping Source shares pre-trip ideas, cooking methods, and handy tips to make your The Camping Source campsite cooking an open-air taste sensation.

  • Measure dry goods for each meal, pack in zip-loc bags, and label.
  • Chop vegetables (onions, peppers, carrots, etc.) and pack in zip-locs.
  • Prepare snacks (veggie sticks, trail mix, energy bars, etc.) and pack in zip-locs.
  • Resealable boxes of broth (beef, chicken) store well and come in very handy.
  • Pre-cook noodles, rice, etc. for quick reheating at the campsite.
  • Block ice lasts longer in your cooler than cubes.

Here’s a handy checklist of The Camping Source supplies to make sure you don’t forget a thing.

___ heavy duty aluminum foil
___ zip-loc freezer bags in several sizes
___ disposable plates/bowls/hot-cold cups/flatware
___ coffee/cocoa/tea cups
___ salt/pepper/sugar/dry spices
___ powdered milk/can of evaporated milk
___ coffee/filters/cocoa mix/tea bags
___ paper towels
___ trash bags
___ can/bottle opener/corkscrew
___ plastic flexible cutting board
___ metal cooking utensils – tongs/spatula/grill forks/serving spoons/hot dog-marshmallow sticks/knife
___ metal measuring cups/spoons
___ serving bowl(s)
___ plastic tablecloth/table cloth clips or weights
___ leftover food storage containers
___ pot-pan with lid/skillet
___ foil cooking tins
___ non stick cooking spray or spray bottle filled with oil
___ oven mitts/pot holders
___ dish pan/bio-degradable dish soap/dish towels/sponge-scrubby
___ strike anywhere matches
___ butane stick lighter
___ firestarters
And don’t forget the:
___ BBQ grill/smoker
___ propane/charcoal
___ firewood (in case none is available)
___ grill top for campfire ring
___ dutch oven
___ crockpot (use only if camping in a “wild animal safe” area)
___ propane stove

Now You’re CookingYou’re prepared and ready to cook!! There are several methods of campsite cooking to choose from – try one or try several. The Camping Source recipe page offers great ideas using these methods. Some camper favorites include:

  • Foil pouches are neat treats and time savers, too. They are the perfect method or cooking with a campfire. On a large piece of heavy duty foil place your seasoned meat, veggie pieces (sliced, julienned, etc.), diced potatoes, and a pat of butter or oil. Add an ice cube or two, fold and seal all edges tightly, and place on the grill. The pouch contents retain their moisture and flavor. Serve pouch on plate and watch their eyes light up.
  • Dutch Oven – a dutch oven is a deep cast iron or aluminum pot with a tight fitting lid that doesn’t allow steam to escape – thus delivering a moist and flavorful dish.
  • Crockpots offer set and forget, one pot style GoCamping campsite cooking. Simply assemble your recipe ingredients in the crockpot in the morning and go enjoy the day. When you return home you’ll be greeted by mouthwatering smells and a ready to go supper.Before using the crockpot method outdoors, be sure to check with your camp hosts about hungry wild animals in the area. If it’s bear or other critter country crockpotting is not for this trip!!
  • Feeling adventurous?? Try an old scouting standby – the box oven. It’s said to work well and turns mealtime into an educational science project.

Tips and TricksSo now you’re an expert. Take along these general Camping Source tips:

  • Clean your grill by rubbing it with a fist size ball of aluminum foil.
  • All items in your cooler should be contained in watertight zip-loc bags.
  • Cover cooking pots – the contents will heat quicker and the lids will keep foreign objects out.
  • Use frozen slices of bread when preparing a “brown bag” lunch – when you’re ready to eat, the bread is defrosted and fresh.
  • Clean out your fridge or cooler by making omelets the last morning of your trip using all leftover meats and veggies.
  • Keep marshmallows from sticking together by adding some powdered sugar to the bag.
  • Swap Hershey’s chocolate with Peppermint Patties for a refreshing twist on the s’more.
  • Remember to leave the campsite and fire ring as clean or cleaner than when you arrived.
        reprinted from http://www.thecampingsource.com
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December 10, 2012 -- RV Trader

Especially if you live in the northern climes, winterizing your RV is an important step to protecting your investment. Whether you store your RV in paid storage or at your home, it will still be unoccupied for long periods of time. Mother Nature tends to invade, so here are some ways you can keep her out.

Empty your holding tanks. The best time to do this is at completion of your final trip of the summer or fall. Use a dump station, and flush a goodly amount of water through the tanks.

Drain your fresh water tank and your water heater (hopefully they're almost empty from flushing out the holding tanks). Remove the drain from the bottom of the tanks and allow the water, and any accumulated deposits, to flow out. You may wish to leave the plug out over the winter to allow the tank to completely dry out.

Connect a blow plug (available at RV supply stores) to an air compressor line, and then attach it to the water intake opening on the outside of your RV. Make sure the compressor is set to a low psi'around 30-50 is usually fine. Open up a water line, and start the compressor. This will blow air through the lines, drying them out. Go through your RV, opening up faucets and other water lines, one at a time. Flush the toilet, and don't forget your inside and outside showers! After removing the compressor hose, open up a faucet to relieve any air pressure still in your water lines.

Place some anti-freeze in your lines. Water can still accumulate in your lines over the winter, freeze, and ruin a line, resulting in a spring repair before you ever hit the road. Avoid this by running some anti-freeze into your unit, using a line directly into the anti-freeze bottle and into your system. You can install a valve on the intake line to your water pump that will pull anti-freeze directly into the water system. You will, however, need to fill the entire system (usually 6-10 gallons), and this requires purchase of a lot of anti-freeze. If you'd prefer to use less, install a bypass line, which will allow you to run a limited amount of anti-freeze into the system. Bypass lines are available at RV stores. Make sure each fixture, including the toilet and showers, gets some anti-freeze in it so your entire unit is protected.

Consider covering external vents with plastic to discourage wintering or hibernating rodents from calling your RV home.

Consider covering your RV. This prevents weather and sun damage, but can lead to increased humidity inside your trailer. Make the call depending on your knowledge of winter weather conditions in your area.

Place a container of dehumidifying gel in your RV. This is an extremely simple, low-cost step that doesn't require any electricity. For large RVs, consider placing one at either end. Temperature changes will cause condensation within your RV; dehumidifying gels will help keep that humidity contained so mold and mildew don't begin to grow. Check the container at least once during the storage period and be prepared to replace it, especially if you live in a high humidity area, like near a coast.

One afternoon spent preparing your RV for the winter will pay off in the spring. You'll be able to start the travel season without costly repairs and time-consuming delays.

 
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January Special: All RV units receive 3 extra years of warranty! All vehicles have a 90 day powertrain warranty!

 
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