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Travel Trailers and Mobile Homes - Stationary Southern Types For Temporary Winter Stays

Most of the RV parks in the little Rio Grande Valley at the southern tip of Texas are like the ones all over the world, with one exception. These parks patronize the 150,000 so-called migrating winter inhabitants from the northern states and Canada during the winter months.


Thus, their basic operations are geared toward these How to measure a mobile home three-to-eight-month winter stays along with the normal overnight or weekend ones. These parks have five types of local stationary units to rent or buy for temporary winter lodging. They are named and described below.


1. Stationary travel trailer (TT). Numerous older-model 25-to-40-feet-long one-bedroom one-bath travel trailers have already been block-mounted and strapped down permanently onto their concrete pads where they could be skirted for appearance sake. To create them roomier, they frequently have had permanent hand-made pop-out extensions or perhaps a Texas Room added to them along with a patio awning. The Texas Room is an entirely enclosed width extension to one side of the trailer. It may range between a specific porch to an entirely furnished room addition.


These units are highly livable for 2 small-to-medium-sized tenants. They rent from $400 to 1500/month during the winter season depending on their condition and location. They also sell useful for around $8 to 50K depending on their age, size, condition, and location. When expanded and remodeled, they are similar in dimensions to the park-model mobile home below, and sometimes are called such.


2. Park model, small (PM). This model is smaller when compared to a regular full-sized mobile home. The older ones measure about 12x33-feet with one bedroom, your bathrooms, tight but full-sized kitchen, and a small living area. The newer ones are more modern than these and the stationary trailers above. The modern PM features a pitched roof, design windows and skirting, high ceiling, fairly large bathroom, modern kitchen and living space, combined air and heat source, ceiling fan, and an additional room (storage, den, half-bath, office, or bedroom). Viewed from above, it would have an "L" shape along with a covered deck, patio, porch, shed, or parking spot.


For insurance and taxing reasons, this model features a non-taxable living space around 400 square feet or slightly above. Thus, it often sits on a small concrete trailer pad with little or no yard to look after, with the exception of a periodic tree, shrub, or potted plant. These rent for around $900-1500/month. Your can purchase, they cost about $50 to 80K or more new with transport and setup costs included. Larger park models also exist. But they usually sit on the bigger lots reserved for mobile homes.


3. Mobile home, large (MH). This fairly long and narrow home can end up like those seen in the MH parks and countryside everywhere. The newer models are wider (16 to 20-feet) than the older ones (10 to 14-feet), making them spacious. Generally they've two-to-three bedrooms with two large bathrooms. But varying configurations and sizes can be found, including stylish ones. The MH can also have a covered concrete patio and/or parking area along with a Texas Room of some kind. With respect to the exact size of its lot, the MH might have extra additions of some type on both of its sides. Also, a one-bedroom one-bath MH having rooms larger than the PM exist. These generally are for tenents not having overnight guests.


Although it can still be moved again, this parked and skirted home sits on a fairly large lot, that may have adequate space for some other shed, garden, trees, and a yard to look after by the owner or by hired help. Due to the large size, it's insured and taxed accordingly.


These rent for $900-2500/month depending the same conditions above. Your can purchase, they cost from $25 to 200K, used or new, with transport and setup costs included as needed. If their add-on Texas Rooms are raised to the same floor levels as the MH's, they become like the double-wides below.


4. Double wide. The double wide is much like those seen everywhere, often stylish. Unlike the so-called stationary trailers and mobile homes above, these become totally permanent homes, and probably will not be moved again once installed. They are very spacious. They also sit on large lots, and are treated like regular real-estate, usually occupied by long-term owners.


5. Efficiency apartment. Certain large parks have a few efficiency apartments for the guests and inquiring visitors to remain in. These apartments can range in dimensions from motel-like rooms to suites to furnished small apartments. In the winter season, these rentals cost about the same as trailer rentals above, about $600 to 1500/month.


In addition to the aforementioned housing, limited seasonal motel rooms, suites, and time-shares may also be readily available for new visitors to this valley. Yet, because potential winter inhabitants might enjoy the various activities in the RV parks there, they could prefer to rent one of many above units before deciding your can purchase one. The parks have maintenance personnel who watch these properties year-round. For more information on these kind of living units, see these sites.


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