This post may contain affiliate links.

Are you considering, or already underway with a van conversion? Before you go cutting a giant hole in the wall of your rig, we thought you might appreciate a step-by-step tutorial on how to install a window in a conversion van. In this detailed DIY video, we’ll show you how to install Motion Windows into a Class B rig.

If you saw how we replaced our RV window a few years ago, you know it’s not as difficult as it might seem. But what if you’re not replacing a window, but adding one where there wasn’t one before? After the stellar experience we’ve had with our replacement window (it’s by far the highest-quality window in our RV now), we’re back at Peninsula Glass in Vancouver, WA. We’ll not only show you exactly how to complete this project, but we’ll share professional tips and tricks that make the job a breeze.

While the primary van we demonstrate on is a Ram ProMaster, we also cover the minor differences in installing a window into a Sprinter or Transit van conversion. Metris vans are very similar, so you should have no problem with the project, no matter what type of van you have.


Print the Motion Windows Radius Template here.

Related & Recent Videos:

Featured & Related Products & Services:

We'd Love It If You Shared This!

Notify of

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

Inline Feedbacks
View all comments

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.

You May Also Like