Once you've decided to take an RV trip in Idaho, it's time to decide which class of RV you'd like to rent. Do you want a towable rig that requires a truck or similar tow vehicle, or would an all-in-one motorcoach work better for your needs?
The largest towable rig available is Class A, which is about the size of a bus and loaded with amenities. Class C RVs are about the size of a moving truck but still comfortable. The smallest motorcoach type is the Class B campervan.
The largest towable RV is the fifth wheel. These units tend to be luxurious and require a vehicle with a specialized in-bed tow plate. Bumper-pull travel trailers are smaller towable rigs that you pull with a heavy-duty truck or SUV. Another bumper-pull type is the toy hauler, which is a travel trailer with space for ATVs, bikes and other fun travel toys. Finally, the smallest towable is the pop-up or fold-up trailer. These units are small and lightweight with canvas sides that you unfold when you get to camp.
Idaho is loaded with natural beauty and is an amazing place to travel by RV Check out just a few of the RV camps below.
If Yellowstone National Park appeals to you, be sure to visit Valley View RV Park for your camper rental Idaho. This facility offers easy access to the great outdoors and a rec room with TV, games and plenty of fun.
If you need a pet-friendly park, Country Corners RV Park is a great place for motorhome rentals in Idaho. This beautiful campground is built for comfort and quiet, featuring a community garden and book exchange for campers to enjoy.
If fishing and hiking are your vacation goals, Hagerman RV Village offers easy access to the Snake River, trails for hiking and biking and hot springs nearby.
Climbers, we've got a spot for you at Village of Trees RV Resort in Declo, Idaho. The City of Rocks National Reserve is nearby, and there are plenty of hiking trails too. Your pop-up camper rental in Idaho adventure awaits.
Number one on the list of national parks you can experience in Idaho has to be Yellowstone National Park. This national treasure simply must be experienced. Be sure to take a variety of clothing; temperatures can range widely, and snow is a possibility every day at high elevations.
Many state parks offer RV parking in Idaho. Consider a stop at Massacre Rocks State Park near American Falls. You can easily hike or bike to Register Rock that was signed by travelers on the Oregon Trail.
For a unique feature of Idaho, consider a trip to Bruneau Dunes that's about an hour south of Boise. Its remarkable topography offers campers temperate conditions for most of the year, and campgrounds are open all 12 months, but water access may be limited in frigid times.
Storing your RV in a secure facility can keep it safe from the elements as well as from vandalism and theft. If you need a place to keep your RV while you're in Idaho, check out Victory Self Storage in Boise that has covered RV units and on-site staff five days a week. Big Storage in Nampa has large drive-through storage units with doors on both sides, and they're located conveniently close to highways and major roads.
Idaho is a great place to visit and is very RV friendly. Free dumping is available thanks to several counties and municipalities, including the Butte County dump in Arco, the Boundary County Fairgrounds in Bonners Ferry and the Red River Ranger Station in Elk City. Also, there are many Flying J's across the state that offer dumping for a small fee.
In addition to a wide variety of natural attractions, Idaho is home to several theme parks with water features and exciting rides, including the Silverwood Theme Park in Northern Idaho. There's everything from a steam engine train to multiple roller coasters there.
Anyone interested in the history of western expansion will be fascinated by the Idaho Museum of Mining as well as the Nez Perce County Historical Society and Museum. Of course, a trip to the Idaho Potato Museum in Blackfoot can't be missed!
Fans of baseball, hockey and football can find a team to root for in Idaho. The Hawks offer exciting minor league baseball and the Steelheads play hockey. A fun game of football is available for those who follow the Treasure Valley Spartans.
Several concert venues in Idaho offer a wide variety of music for every taste. Check out the Idaho Center Amphitheater in Nampa, the Portneuf Health Trust Amphitheater in Pocatello and the Colonial Theater in Idaho Falls for upcoming events.
Travel from east to west in northern Idaho is fast on Interstate 90. Interstate 84 will take you diagonally across the southwest corner of the state, and Interstate 15 runs north and south on the eastern side.
If you are considering a rental from RVshare, then you will need to be 25 years of age to be approved.
Just like any vehicle that you rent, with camper rentals in Idaho, you are going to need to have insurance that will cover the vehicle in the event that there is an accident. If you do not have insurance that you can use for the rental, then take a look at our insurance page for more information about your options.
When you rent an RV, it’s a good practice to bring the RV back with a full tank. At the same time, not all owners require it, so be sure to communicate with the RV owner before you rent so that you understand his or her refueling requirements.
One-way RV rentals in Idaho are available, but it is not always an option with every RV owner. It's important to ask the renter if a one-way rental is an option prior to renting your vehicle.