Class B+ Comparison | Pleasureway Plateau XLTD v Leisure Travel Vans Wonder RTB | Rear Twin Beds

Class B+ Comparison | Pleasureway Plateau XLTD v Leisure Travel Vans Wonder RTB | Rear Twin Beds

This is one of the newest entries into the
class C market – it’s the 2019 Wonder RTB – RTB stands for Rear Twin Bed it’s
by Leisure Travel Vans and one of its biggest draws is the fact that it’s built on the
Ford Transit cut-away chassis and as a diesel isn’t as finicky as the Mercedes Sprinter
in terms of using biodiesel blends greater than B5. One of the other big advantages of the Wonder
RTB – at least according to the marketing is the enormous amount of exterior storage
it has: 67 cu. Ft. which includes a large rear pass-through
storage compartment large enough to hold a couple bikes and we’re going to come back
to that in a minute. And finally, this coach features a private
and permanent rear bedroom and a separate lounge up front. So all around these are all really strong
selling points for the Wonder RTB and they help it to carve itself a niche in a very
crowded segment with lots of competition. And one of those competing rigs is the Plateau
XLTD by Pleasure-way the TD stands for Twin Dinette and like the Wonder RTB it too has
a set of rear twin beds but that’s where the similarities end. The big draw of the XLTD and something that
differentiates from every other class C coach is its length – just 22’9” – 2 whole
feet shorter than the Wonder RTB. That makes the XLTD easier to drive and park
but it also means this coach has less exterior storage – 26 cu.ft. compared to the Wonder
RTB’s 67 cu. Ft. Now I want to talk about exterior storage
for just a moment. Manufacturers like to tout vanity metric like
cubic feet of exterior storage and exterior storage is important but often times – well
almost always –the occupant and cargo carrying capacity of the coach is never mentioned. You can have lots of storage but if you don’t
have the cargo carrying capacity then it kind of doesn’t matter. In this case, the occupant and cargo carrying
capacity or OCCC of the Wonder RTB is 1275lbs. That’s the total weight of passengers and
cargo that the Wonder RTB can safely carry. The XLTD’s cargo carrying capacity is nearly
identical at 1243 lbs. even though it’s a shorter rig so yes you get more exterior
storage on the Wonder RTB but essentially no extra cargo carrying capacity. Once you substract out your own weight and
the weight of your passengers and then the weight of a full tank of water plus all your
essential cargo – that’s stuff that you actually need every day like pots & pans & plates
and clothes, etc. both these coaches are going to be at their OCCC limit so extra exterior
storage is kind of moot. Just keep this in mind as you shop. Always look at the OCCC rating it’s a required
yellow sticker on the passenger side door and again this isn’t to say that having
big exterior storage compartments isn’t nice – it is – but you’re limited in
all cased by your OCCC rating. Layout-wise these two coaches are similar
but the Wonder RTB uses its extra 2 feet of length to squeeze in a lounge up front. They both have a set of rear twin beds and
midsection is your galley and 3-piece dry bath. Let’s talk about the front seating areas. As I mentioned that extra 2 feet of length
on the Wonder RTB is what makes this lounge possible. Three people can sit around an expandable
table – only 3 because the driver’s seat doesn’t swivel. On the XLTD your main lounge is in the back
and we’ll see that in a moment but they still utilize the cab to create two computer
workstations complete with AC outlets and USB ports. So while the Wonder RTB does allow for one
extra seat – 3 is the maximum that you can accommodate in its lounge. On the XLTD if you have guests you can setup
a table in the back and have seating for up to 4 (5 if you use a supplied cushion for
between the beds). You can move the front table to the bedroom
in the Wonder RTB but it’s not designed to be a lounge since there are no seatbacks
or arm rests for the bed. So you have to decide: Is seating for 5 important
or do you want a dedicated front lounge for 3? The galleys on these two coaches are frankly
pretty small. They both have your standard 2 burner propane
stove. Both have pretty deep sinks and both have
high neck faucets. The Wonder RTB has a lot more counter prep
space with this large extension that flips down from the wall. It’s very practical but definitely sticks
out. The XLTD has no counter extension. The Wonder also has a larger 6.7 cu.ft. 3-way
refrigerator with a separate freezer. The XLTD has a 5 cu. Ft. 3-way refrigerator without a separate
freezer. Both have convection microwaves. The Wonder RTB has a pull out pantry and maybe
a bit more galley storage. But for you taller folks the XLTD has 6’8”
of interior standing height in the kitchen and entry way compared to the Wonder’s 6’5”. Let’s touch on the electrical systems: Like
all Pleasureways the XLTD comes standard with 200ah of lithium batteries, a 2000w inverter,
a 2.5kw LP generator and multiplex wiring with 2 color touch screens. Up to 475w of solar is available for $3300. On the Wonder RTB you get 2 6V lead acid batteries,
a 1000w inverter and multiplex wiring with a color touch screen control panel. However there is no lithium upgrade path and
the generator – up to 3.6kw is optional as is up to 400w of solar. So Leisure Travel Vans needs to up their electrical
system so that you don’t have to start your generator to run the microwave. Both these coaches feature a twin bed setup
in the back but they’re pretty different. On the Wonder RTB each twin measures 32”x76”
or an extension can be flipped out from the middle to create one large 64”x76” bed. On the XLTD each twin measures 29”x74”
or you can fill in the center and have a larger 86”x74” bed – the largest in its class
and 20” wider than on the Wonder RTB. Both coaches have big windows on the passenger
and driver’s side but I like the addition of the rear window on the XLTD. Both coaches also have abundant storage above. The Wonder RTB has storage under both the
passenger’s and driver’s bed and that storage is significantly deeper while on the
XLTD you have storage under the driver’s side but not the passenger’s side but there
is a large cabinet above the rear window which is missing on the Wonder RTB. So you have to decide: is a private bedroom
with more under bed storage important to you or is a larger bed with more upper cabinet
storage important to you? Heading into the bathrooms: Both are 3 piece
dry baths meaning that the shower is separate from the toilet area. On both coaches the shower has a skylight
for additional headroom and light but the shower stall on the XLTD is higher end with
floor to ceiling Corian and curved glass shower doors. The shower door on the Wonder RTB is a retractable
polyester type. Both bathrooms feature a window. On the XLTD the window opens. As far as tank sizes: the wonder RTB has larger
tanks: a 30g fresh water tank, 28g grey water and 28 gallons of black water. The XLTD has 28 gallons of fresh water, 20.4
gallons of grey water and 17.4 gallons of black water. So the Wonder RTB is going to allow you to
dry camp for longer with those larger holding tanks but the XLTD is going to give you a
more luxurious shower. Okay let’s wrap it up by talking about pricing
and warranties. The Wonder can be found with dealer pricing
between $ 120k – $130k. The XLTD can be found with dealer pricing
between $140k – $150k that $20k price difference in favor of the Wonder is largely thanks to
that Ford Transit chassis but also keep in mind that the XLTD comes with some standard
features like an on board generator and a key-less entry both of which are options on
the Wonder and some standard features things like lithium batteries and a larger inverter
aren’t available on the Wonder. As far as warranties. The Wonder RTB comes with a 2 year coach warranty. The XLTD comes with a 5 year coach warranty. That longer warranty on the XLTD reflects
its higher build quality and it’s noticeable when you walk into it. The fit and finish is higher and everything
has a more solid feel. The Wonder is not poor quality it’s just
that its quality is below that found on the XLTD. You’ll need to go into each one and judge
for yourself. So if you’re looking for a more economical
rear twin bed coach with a private bedroom and lots of exterior storage then the Wonder
RTB is a coach you should consider. If on the other hand you want a higher quality
coach rear twin bed setup with a larger bed, a short 22 foot length and a 5 year warranty
and you don’t mind paying $20k more then the Plateau XLTD by Pleasure-way should be
on your shortlist. Okay that wraps it up. I hope you enjoyed this video. Thanks for watching. I’ll see you next time. Bye bye!

73 thoughts on “Class B+ Comparison | Pleasureway Plateau XLTD v Leisure Travel Vans Wonder RTB | Rear Twin Beds”

  • Daniel Morean says:

    I suppose the extra cargo space is a big deal if you are packing light items like sleeping bags or packaging peanuts. IMO, twin rear beds are better on a class b where the rear doors open…opens up a world of possibilities like sliding sheets of plywood or a kayak or something long through the doors and between the beds…thanks for another informative comparison. I'm still sitting on the edge of my seat waiting for a review of the National Traveler with rear twin bids and overhead loft bed!

  • Let's face it only really wealthy people can afford something like this. No middle class American family could ever touch this

  • I find the closet being under the bed kind of weird. Since I wear lots of button front shirts that I hang up, I'm not so sure I'd like that. But I do like that front lounge. It's really a toss up.

  • Robin Nuttall says:

    If not for a couple of things (lead acid battery, 2 year warranty, the difficulties with getting them serviced in the U.S.), the Wonder would be it for me almost hands down. Representing the massive but generally ignored market of people who buy RVs to travel while showing dogs; I would use one of the twin beds in the rear for crating. I also want a permanent bed; one I don't have to set up and take down every night. The front lounge on the Wonder, while small, would work perfectly for me as a work/eat space. The large rear cargo space would really cinch it. Extra crates, chairs, dog supplies, and ex pens would go there (ex pens are foldable wire gating that can be unfolded and stretched around the side of the RV to allow the dogs to go in and out the door without getting loose). The much larger tank sizes would ensure that I could go to a show site that doesn't have hook ups and be able to boondock for much longer.

    I also really am strongly considering the Ford Transit over the Sprinter. One thing you don't cover in this video is all season capability, and I am assuming that neither coach has that option.

  • Nailed it again. I believe most people, especially 1st time RV buyers, do not know about OCCC. Some of the new small C's have an OCCC of less than 800 lbs not including water. Yikes! If you have a dog it better be a small one. Great video.

  • Michael Herrick says:

    Thanks so much for yet another informative video. I am a class B person myself but I certainly appreciate the extra external storage. The upfront lounge is a bonus! My favorite? The Wonder RTB.

  • Michael Gehrke says:

    Thank you for another great comparison . I think I'd go with the pleasure way, but I wish they'd do more to make it four season capable . You'd think that a Canadian company would have this aspect more to the forefront in the design of their rv's .

  • Roads of Life says:

    If you're worried about length, go look at "No RV Parking in Santa Barbara" by W'ere the Russos… 
    Then again, by Santa Barbara's rules, pretty much any A B or C van (and even truck campers) won't be allowed to park due to width and height rules!

  • Kerri Dillon says:

    Very helpful review. I prefer the LTV rear twin bed set up BUT the high power solar/ inverter capacity/ better 5 yr Warranty fir Pleasureway is the deciding factor. Great review Neil!

  • Mathias Kruck says:

    The Wonder seems to have a more comfortable bed setup for two, and I like that it's meant to be permanent. I also noticed that the Wonder seems to have the toilet separate from the shower. This might be significant if you are traveling as a couple. Overall, the Wonder seems more like a small Class C layout, the XLTD more like a large Class B…

  • Health Travelers says:

    You hit the nail on the head for us! The very first thing you said was the most important: "The Ford Transit is less finnicky about its fuel requirements." We currently have a MB Sprinter-based rear twin bed floorplan from Winnebago and not being able to use B20 fuel except in emergencies is a BIG problem in the West (Sprinter owners read your manuals!). The Mercedes-Benz is also a good part of the price difference and cost will further haunt you when you have it serviced in the future. Secondly, the XLTD is NOT a permanent bed if you use the full king bed setup as we do. Our's is always made up as a king (have you ever tried sleeping on a 29" twin bed?). In the XLTD your waking life would be forced into the two workstations when you are in the coach because the bed permanence is lost otherwise. That 2 feet really matters with the addition of Wonder's front lounge. The bike storage is also a big plus for Wonder. In this battle of the Deans, Manitoba wins. But why would we ask you to ask Saskatchewan Dean to consider making a 24+' Ford Transit rear bedroom? Our previous RV was a 22' 9" PW and there are many pluses! Quality, warranty, lithiums, no split bathroom like the Wonder, no slides like our Winnebago and no macerators ("gravity never fails"). Above all else though, lose the MB Sprinter chassis! We have no idea why it seems manufacturers are going in the direction of that chassis. We use our RV continuously about 6 months every year. With that kind of use, the negatives of the MB Sprinter chassis become easily apparent.

  • Just about everything leans toward the PW, but that exterior has all the charm of a cube truck. I'm thinking that they can make a more attractive package than that.

  • Love the Plateau XLTD but wish it to be built on a Ford Transit chassis with an ecoboost gas engine which Ford will make available on the 2020 model year.

  • Two 6 volt golf cart batteries and "optional" generator? How do you boodock on that thing? Horrible. It's a no go right away!

  • Colorme Dubious says:

    Nice comparison! I've been waiting for you to take a look at the RTB. The RTB seems to be the obvious choice for avid bikers with expensive bicycles. Everyone else has a myriad of other options from which to choose.

  • Will the resale value of the Pleasure-Way MB chassis recapture a large percentage of the cost differential?

    BTW, and I believe you agree, Pleasure-Way would be well served to offer a Ford option, including their AWD version.

  • I found a dealer with both Ltd and pw, I had seen videos of the wonder and was prepared to fall in love and buy the wonder. But after spending time in various pws the wonder seemed kind of cheap. I ordered a pw xlmb

  • Great comparison. You bring up many good points especially (and thank you for clearly explaining) the outside storage vs total weight carrying ability. I get it now 👍

  • Felony Bebop Club says:

    another great segment,,it's now time to take your channel to Europe,,would be a class B feast,,

  • Thanks for the OCCC; never knew those numbers and it was vital information. Neither vehicle offers much for total cargo weight capacity.The weights of the "passengers must be tiny fit people. Ha. Great video!

  • Sandyview Cottage, Lake Erie Dunnville, Ontario says:

    Great comparison thanks. I like the pleasureway. I also follow Creativityrv channel and am convinced Leisure Travel units are a horror to get serviced. How do they compare to the Travoto 59 K? The duel of the twin beds?

  • Stephen Will says:

    Your videos are extremely informative! Thank you for your time and efforts! Would you please consider putting together a video or two on the topic of Class-B Rvs and parking? For example, which Class B Rv’s fit into the standard USA parking spaces (allowance for fold out doors to open vs. slider door), and which rvs require two stacked parking slots vs two side-by-side spaces. Also, any tips on parking Class Bs’ would be helpful (eg., 22ft vs. 24 ft).

  • Thomas Kelly says:

    We are really loving the XLTD size and other features – lithium batteries, warranty, and while certainly not a deal-breaker, we prefer the XLTD shower doors.

    Unfortunately, what we find to be ideal for us is the island bed layout in the Unity IB. Like you have done here, we're hoping to find units that are comparable to the Unity IB.

    Thank you Neil. Your research and thoroughness is always so very appreciated. Even when you're not reviewing the specific units we're interested in, there has always been interesting and often very necessary information that helps us in our shopping.

  • I really want to like the LTV. The design is nicer, and I like the layout. But can't get past some of the things I've heard about LTV build quality from channels like Robin's over at Creativity RV. Also, lead acid batteries and a 2-yr warranty in a coach for this price ? Naw.

    Give me the PW, even if it does look a bit like an ambulance 🙂

  • ColleenKaralee Peltomaa says:

    Thank you for the overview of the twin bed options. Kudos to LTV. I like the Ford Transit but ask myself why I would ever want the hassle of finding diesel when the price difference does not seem to justify it. For example I can get a good price on gas at Costco which does not supply diesel. Diesel simply makes my RV life more complicated. Any thoughts on that?

    You made a good logical point about cargo carrying capacity and advertised cargo storage space.

    I need a real clothes closet and see the under-bed hanging space as kind of a hack and awkward compared with a real floor to ceiling hanging closet, unless I'm just using it to store out of season clothing or clothing I would only wear to a funeral or a wedding, or the opera, lol. I don't hanker to stuffing all my clothing in overhead cabinets.

  • ColleenKaralee Peltomaa says:

    I really appreciate the wider twin bed because that's where I would always be sleeping. I had a small Sunliner Saturn and got used to sleeping comfortably on a less than twin-sized width bed in the rear.

  • Biggest problem the XL series by Pleasure-Way has is their appearance. Dull colors, no options, take what you get, and the square body looks like it should have flashing lights and EMERGENCY written all over it.

  • I REALLY like the Wonder because we (just my wife and I) do not like to have to set up a bed when bedtime comes.  I like the fact that it remains a bed.  However, the non-swiveling captain's seat is a negative.  Also, my wife and I are not cyclists so we would have LOTS of extra cargo space in the Wonder. I'm wondering (see how I did that) what we would do with all that extra space.  I suppose the Pleasureway could be set up as a permanent bed in the rear and forego the lounge option.  Ugh, decisions decisions.

  • 🎬 1 📽 🎞 🗣 🎙 🌎🌍🌏 ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ Review 🧐 👩🏾‍💻 Outstanding, thank you so much for sharing. ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️Loved watching 👁👁 👍🏿 👩🏾‍💻 Thank You❗️ 🗞 📰One Journey 🗺 Let's Make It Count❗️
    Ultra this outside design is UGLY… They need to contact MIT to get a better exterior design… 🚐 RV Journey 🚐 🔩 🔧 🛠⚙️⛓ Is it all season we live in the USA no one wants to run from the weather❓ I LOVE THE FORD part..not shouting just emphasizing.

  • We're the Russo's have a video on the Wonder. Looking at this rig in action ,it is way too big. Reminds me of a Class A mini. They showed how parking it is an issue in many places.

  • Excellent point on the cargo carry capacity. I do really appreciate the length of the pleasure way. I want a B but not the bathroom that comes with a B. The pleasure way looks to be a good alternative. Thanks Neil

  • Thanks so much for your informative reviews. I wish the Pleasureway Tofino had a better quality Ultraleather Memory Foam Seat/Bed (as in the Ascent) … air conditioner & TV … no pop top … I do not mind the lack of a bath, as I could shower at Planet Fitness & campgrounds & use a portable toilet. If such a Pleasureway were available in the Tofino length I would purchase in a second.

  • Wayne Metzger says:

    Hello Neil. I am a new subscriber and have watched MANY of your excellent reviews. My wife and I have been attracted to Class B vans due to several factors, chief among them being drivability and maneuverability. Our travels will be for several (6-10) camping trips per year with RV friends. We plan to take few annual trips with my in-laws (in their 80’s) for traveling only, staying in motels along the way. We will always take our dog with us.
    It would be an absolute plus, if not a necessity, to be able to have a meal in a sit-down restaurant and leave the pooch in the van. Is there a solution for this that does not mean the outrageous charges for a lithium setup?
    comfortable travel seating for 4
    Comfortable toilet for a 6-footer
    Comfortable sleeping for 2 with easy access to toilet
    A/C for the pooch for 2-3 hours unattended
    I don’t know if this is a crazy list, but any suggestions for us? Budget IS a factor.

  • My wife and I are actually getting ready to purchase our RV and transition to RVLife full-time. We are leaning towards the Unity RTB with the new Mercedes 3500 Cut Away Chasis. I like that the best but I recently saw your review on Batteries and inverters and I was shocked that the Pleasure Way had a higher inverter and a really nice option for Solar and Batteries.

    We are in the East Bay, so if you want to help us, please let us know. LOL 🙂 Keep up the great work.

  • Jamie McDougall says:

    Great review as always Neil. I tend to think of the Leisure Travel Vans Unity Twin Bed as more of a comparison to the Pleasureway XLTD than the Wonder. I've been in both the LTV Wonder and the PW XLTD. A few comments you don't mention that perhaps people may find helpful: The need to raise the beds in the interior for the garage to fit under (which also makes the under bed storage a necessity) really shrinks the room height and feel in the back of the Wonder. I'm a short guy – I thought I may be interested in the Wonder… until I walked into it. I felt cramped in the back, and really didn't like the under-bed storage. This with the fact the storage is open to the outside through the outside access doors, and I don't NEED a "garage" and could happily put bikes in an enclosed hitch carrier,..the wonder is definitely off my list. I also find the Wonder series has a much lower build quality than the Unity Series IMO (still better than loads of manufactures though). However, I am seriously considering the Unity Twin Bed over the Pleasureway. Electrical goes to Pleasureway, interior build quality goes to Pleasureway (That Bathroom!!) – but the use of the extra 2 feet in the Unity TB, with permanent beds, separated second space, a quality front lounge, and available 4 point levelling jacks, give LTV a big advantage for me. Outside style is, hands down, LTV's; and something nobody but LTV mentions in these comparisons: The back of the Unity has a lower, separate bumper cover in the back. Somebody bumps the back of the LTV and you replace a separate back bumper cover – someone bumps the back of the PW and you are tearing the back off since it is one piece. I'm a ways away from actually purchasing – but I'm assuming LTV hears the complaints about their electrical and systems integration loud and clear (evidenced by their putting a 2000W Inverter in new Rear Lounge model and will improve that very soon. I'd LOVE PW to build a 25.5' unit – but I don't see that in the cards.

  • I think you need to question your position that Ford engineers have managed to overcome the biodiesel problem, and somehow Mercedes can't figure it out.
    I think a better explanation is that Mercedes-Benz is much more forthcoming about the detrimental use of biodiesel, whereas Ford just sweeps the issue under the carpet?

  • Malcolm Theis says:

    After viewing your report on diesel fuel. On May fire minner has 100% bio diesel. How will this effect sprinter diesel warrenty.

  • Neil, I am so glad you spoke about weight , this is never stated when explaining what you want and can carrier. It's clear the shorter in length on the pleasure-way allows you to carrier more. We have found the yellow sticker weight capacity is always higher on PW, also as a shorter RV unit we have found parking in a normal parking space never an issue. Thanks again for stating clearly this information.

  • Paul A. Jackson says:

    You Nailed it on the review, not that the LTV is not good quality, it is good, PW is just better! Fit and Finish, amenities and standard options, which are not free on either one!

  • Both have their benefits, but I lean more toward the PW because it's shorter and would fit in most parking spots. Love the bathroom. Heard that getting parts for the Leisure T. Vans in the U.S. is a little problematic since their Canadian. Not sure if this is a common occurrence. Would need to check that out.

  • I appreciate your summarization of the speciific differences & priorities between compared models (in ALL your "Head-to-head" comparisons! Great job! Thanks!

  • Richard Edgecomb says:

    You are spot on! The only shortfall in my Wonder RTB is the electrical system. I grew up in the 1950s & 1960s with lead acid batteries, but have not had a vehicle or boat with them in 20 years. I’m planning to upgrade to lithium for more storage and the weight savings. At that time I will also upgrade to a 2,000 watt inverter. Other than this I love my Wonder RTB.
    Once again a fair unbiased review.

  • With the 20k price difference I would get the wonder and upgrade the electrical system ans install driver swivel seat

  • I'm drawn to the murphy bed class B's and Ive had my mind set on the Pleasure Way Plateau XLMB but there are 2 more contenders, Can you do a head to head to head lol between the PW Plateau XLMB, Regency Ultra and LTV Unity RL? The ultra has the slide but I'm not sure if you can use the mb without opening the slide. Is the slide worth the additional expense for a little extra room? I love the hamper on the Ultra but like you I don't like that it allows access to the inside of the van.

  • For me, an important comparison. I trust this commentator. I wish Neil would refer to the manufacturer’s name instead of the model when comparing specific features, also no mention of the styling and in this case Leisure is vastly superior imho.

  • Comparing a cutaway MB to a cutaway Ford chassis is not a fair comparison in my opinion. And the storage/weight issue is also flawed as as configured my Wonder will have half a ton of cargo carrying capacity as U don't want, or need the genset. That's more than enough for standard stuff plus anything we could ever want to bring along. Sorry, my vote goes to the Wonder, and not the god-awful looking Plateau.

  • Why compare the Plateau XLTD against the Wonder RTB when the Unity Twin Bed is probably the more comparable RV from Leisure? This is the second comparison you've done comparing the lower end Wonder RV against a higher-end RV that would be best compared to the equivalent in Leisure's Unity line.

  • I don't consider the larger more useful storage areas a weight problem, rather an advantage for carrying things that are inherently larger but not heavy. Advantage Wonder
    You can always upgrade batteries and inverters but not water tanks. Advantage Wonder
    The Mercedes platform will be more expensive to buy and maintain, also the dealer network is minuscule compared to Ford. Advantage Wonder

    I appreciate the higher perceived build quality of the Pleasureway but, have no idea how these two compare as to reliability. I enjoyed your review.

  • The BIGGEST draw back to BOTH manufacturer's is Dealer availability. Neither has a wide network or sales deals with big camping outfitters like Camping World. And THAT….is important. Not so much to buy the vehicle but to keep it maintained. PLUS while the prices are commensurate with the market….they're TOO expensive for most people. B+ and C vehicles…especially with the Ford Transit Diesel (which I personally PREFER over the Mercedes for both cost of operation, power, and ride)…are available NEW at half that price…with just as many features albeit maybe not quit as luxurious.

  • Hey thanks for the great informative video. I just completed an in-depth video on upgrading the LTV Wonder from AGM / flooded batteries to a 8kw lithium system using Lithionics and Xantrex systems intergraded with Victron’s solar controller and Mastervolt’s Charge Mate Pro for alternator charging. Here’s a link to the video – Enjoy Mike

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *