This post may contain affiliate links.

RV Buried in 2 Feet of Snow
Watch this video on YouTube.

As a follow-up to our videos about RVing in the winter and connecting to an external propane tank, we thought we’d share what our winter is like.

The Lower Mainland of British Columbia, where we’re spending the winter, is generally known for overcast and wet, but mild, winters. So we were expecting it to be chilly and damp, with the occasional light snowfall that melts within a few days.

But this is supposedly a “La Nina” year, which means the Pacific Northwest generally experiences colder-than-normal winters, with more precipitation than usual. We just got hit with about 2 feet of snow, and the forecast is for more over the next few days. Today we decided that we’d better dig out, before we were unable to get out the door. lol

All of the preparations we outlined in the other two videos are being put to the test, and we’re happy to report that we’re warm and comfortable, and everything is working great. That doesn’t mean we won’t be going back to snowbirding next winter. ;-)

Watch our video about How To RV in the Winter
Watch our video about How To Connect to External Propane

We'd Love It If You Shared This!

Subscribe
Notify of
guest

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

0 Comments
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments

Disclosure Notice

Sometimes we receive products for evaluation at no cost and may use affiliate links to the products and services from which we earn commissions. For example, as an Amazon Associate, we earn from qualifying purchases. That said, it's important to us to let you know that our opinions are our own. We only recommend products we believe deliver real value and that we can confidently recommend without reservation. You also won’t pay an extra penny by using our links. Thanks so much for supporting RVgeeks as we work to create helpful RVing-related content that we hope enhances your RVing life!

Even though we're handy RVers, we're not professional technicians. So although we're happy with the techniques and products we use, you should be sure to confirm that all methods and materials are compatible with your equipment and abilities. Regardless of what we recommend, consult a professional if you're unsure about working on your RV. Any task you perform or product you purchase based on any information we provide is strictly at your own risk.

RV Trip Wizard
Get a Rad Power Bike and explore away from your RV

You May Also Like