Camper Van Life in California: EVERYTHING You Need to Know 

Camper van life in California - Big Sur road

Camper Van Life in California: EVERYTHING You Need to Know 

Buy or Sell Campers

Buy or Sell Campers

26 September 2023

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Introduction to Van Life in CA

California is an absolute dreamland for van lifers. From the stunning beaches, to the majestic mountains and the vibrant cities… this state is a haven for those seeking a nomadic lifestyle.

From the iconic Highway 1 along the coast to the breathtaking Yosemite National Park, there are endless picturesque spots to park your van and call home for a while.

There are plenty of RV-friendly campgrounds and boondocking spots scattered throughout the state but California can get pretty crowded, especially during the peak travel seasons, so be prepared to do some advanced planning if you’re visiting on a road trip.

Before you hit the road you’ll want to check the local regulations, as some areas have restrictions on overnight parking. And of course, make the most of the outdoor activities, food scene, and cultural experiences this golden state has to offer.

If you’re thinking about embarking on the glorious adventure of camper van life in California, we’ve got your back with all the info you need! So fuel up, map out your route, and get ready for an unforgettable camper van adventure in California! 

How to Use this Guide

This is the ultimate guide to camper van life in California. It has EVERYTHING you need to know and it is THOROUGH.

Jump straight to the part revs your engine:

Camper van interior with back doors open revealing bed and garage

So, you’re thinking about living the van life in sunny California? Well, you’re not alone. California is one of the most popular states for van life. Take Highway 1 up the coast, and you can stop at fun coastal towns, see the dramatic cliffside views, walk among massive redwood trees, and see the insanely beautiful national parks that California is home to.

But the big question on your mind is probably, “Is it legal to live in a van in California?” Well, the answer is a bit complicated…

Van Life in Cities in California

In populated areas and cities in California – such as San Francisco and Los Angeles, there are certain laws and regulations you need to be aware of. And they do vary in different areas. For example, you can’t just park your van or RV anywhere and call it home.

Many cities have regulations on where you can park overnight or for extended periods of time. And don’t even think about parking in residential areas for too long… That will raise some eyebrows and could lead to hefty fines. But, in most places, the reality is that most cops know you are sleeping in your vehicle but don’t care. They only care when they are called upon by a resident about you sleeping in your vehicle.

Santa Barbara, however, is one place that we hear is taking its vehicle lodging regulations seriously, making it challenging to find spots for stealth camping within the city’s confines. The local authorities maintain a vigilant stance, issuing citations to those caught sleeping in their RVs or vans outside designated safe parking zones. Given the city’s relatively modest size, options for inconspicuous camping within its limits are limited, and law enforcement’s active presence adds to the difficulty of finding suitable locations.

Furthermore, some cities in California even impose restrictions on businesses like Walmart or Camping World that allow customers to overnight in their vehicles. In essence, if plan to rely on boondocking, you should steer clear of urban regions within the Golden State.

While it may not be illegal per se, living in a van in California requires some careful planning and knowledge of the local laws. But hey, as long as you’re respectful of the rules and find some cool, van-friendly spots, you can live the van life to the fullest!

Van Life Outside Cities in California

The good news is that Boondocking, or dispersed camping, is permitted in California as long as it is done on public lands managed by the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) or the United States Forest Service (USFS).

Risks of Stealth Parking Overnight in California

Stealth camping overnight in California comes with several risks and challenges:

Legal consequences: California has strict parking regulations, and stealth parking may result in fines or towing of the vehicle if caught.

Safety concerns: Parking in secluded or unauthorized areas can expose your vehicle to theft, vandalism, or accidents.

Environmental impact: Illegally parked vehicles can obstruct emergency routes, disrupt traffic flow, and harm the environment due to increased emissions from idling engines.

Limited amenities: Stealth parking often lacks essential amenities like restrooms, security, or access to utilities.

Community backlash: Some neighborhoods may frown upon stealth parking, leading to complaints or even confrontations with residents.

Difficulty in finding suitable spots: Finding safe and inconspicuous parking spots can be challenging, leading to stress and inconvenience.

📚 Read more about stealth camping:
How to Find Safe Overnight Parking (US Guide)
Stealth Camper Van: How to Increase Stealthiness 
Stealth Camping: Tips for Stealth Van Life in a City

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White pop-top camper van at Point Reyes National Seashore, Inverness, California
Point Reyes National Seashore, Inverness, California

Is Overnight Parking Permitted at Rest Stops or Vista Points in California?

Yes. As long as your vehicle remains parked for no more than 8 hours in a 24 hour period, overnight parking is permitted at all California rest areas and vistas.

However, we recommend you ‘keep it stealth’, with no ‘camping behaviour’. Sleeping is fine (it’s a rest area after all!), but no ‘camping’ is allowed – rest areas and vista points in California don’t offer free camping and they aren’t campsites.

This means no tents, no use of gas fueled stoves, and you cannot hookup to the area’s gas or electric utilities. Unless there’s a dump station for RVs, you cannot dump waste materials or sewage. And, finally, if you travel with a dog in your camper van, it must be kept on a leash in California rest areas and vista points.

A map of all California rest areas and vista points can be found here: California Rest Area Map.

What Are Safe Parking Programs?

There are Safe Parking Programs in each city in California. These programs offer designated spaces where people can park overnight without fear of harassment or illegal activity. They often provide amenities such as bathrooms, showers, and access to social services. 

Safe Parking Programs in California are designed to help with homelessness – they not for vanlifers or adventurers just passing through.

The criteria for using a Safe Parking Area is typically that you must be a single adult, family, veteran or youth who is experiencing homelessness or actively fleeing domestic violence, living in your vehicle, and your vehicle must be operable.

Where Can You Sleep in Your Van in California?

Now that we’ve answered some of the most popular questions about the legalities of sleeping in your van in CA, and the places you can’t van camp in California, let’s look at where you can live your best van life.

When it comes to finding a place to park your van for the night, you’ve got options – you just need to plan your trip well.

There are plenty of RV parks and campgrounds scattered all throughout California and, if you’re feeling a bit more adventurous, you can also try boondocking or dispersed camping in some of the more remote and scenic areas. Just make sure to follow the rules and practice Leave No Trace principles. 

And don’t forget to stock up on supplies and equipment before you hit the road – things like a portable stove, sleeping bags, and plenty of snacks will definitely come in handy. So get out there, explore the Golden State, and let the camper van life in California be your ultimate adventure! 

Campervan at dusk parked in the Alabama Hills at the base of the jagged peaks of the Sierra Nevada
Alabama Hills at the base of the jagged peaks of the Sierra Nevada

Dispersed Camping in California – From State Park to National Forest

Dispersed camping, also known as boondocking or wild camping, refers to the practice of parking and camping in areas outside of established campgrounds or designated camping sites.

Some folks get a little antsy and say that ‘dispersed camping’ is only in National Forests…but, to be honest, vanlifers use ‘dispersed camping’, ‘dry camping’ and ‘boondocking’ pretty interchangeably, so that’s what we’ll do.

Unsurprisingly, dispersed camping is a preferred option for many looking to experience the van life outside of crowded campgrounds – connecting with the natural beauty of their surroundings while maintaining a self-sufficient and eco-conscious lifestyle in California.

Dispersed camping or boondocking are not illegal in California as long as it is done on public lands managed by the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) or the United States Forest Service (USFS).

Map of Public Lands in California

Areas in lilac show land managed by the National Park Service (no dispersed camping / boondocking permitted), but you’ll see they are surrounded by areas in pale orange and mint – these indicate public lands managed by the Bureau of Land Management or the U.S. Forest Service – almost always fine for dispersed camping / boondocking!

Map of BLM land in California
Map of BLM land in California. Map credit: BLM.

How to Find Dispersed Camping in California

A highly valuable resource for finding places to van camp is the Motor Vehicle Use Map, often abbreviated as MVUM. These maps are officially published by the Forest Service and provide a comprehensive overview of the entire network of forest service roads within a specific region.

Moreover, they often include clear markers denoting areas where dispersed camping is permitted, usually indicated by paired dots flanking a particular road.

For those exploring the National Forests in California, you can access an excellent interactive MVUM finder, courtesy of the United States Forest Service for Region 5, encompassing the entire state of California.

This tool allows you to easily select the precise MVUM needed for your chosen area. To explore the various available maps, please take click here: USFS Region 5 (California) MVUM Finder.

📚 Read more: Van Life Boondocking Hacks: Insider Tips for a Smooth Off-Grid Experience

In the context of van life in California, “public lands” refer to vast expanses of federally owned land that are open for public use and recreation.

These lands include national parks, national forests, Bureau of Land Management (BLM) areas, wildlife refuges, and other federal holdings. Public lands are often a haven for van lifers, often offering free dispersed camping, plus a range of opportunities:

Dispersed Camping on Public Lands in California

Scenic Beauty: These lands boast diverse landscapes, from rugged mountains to pristine coastlines, providing van lifers with stunning backdrops for their Californian adventures.

Outdoor Activities: Public lands offer opportunities for hiking, biking, fishing, kayaking, and other outdoor activities, making them an attractive destination for van lifers who value an active lifestyle.

Privacy: With vast areas to explore, van lifers can often find secluded spots, allowing them to enjoy a sense of solitude and tranquility.

Access to Nature: Public lands provide unparalleled access to the natural beauty of California, making them a prime destination for those seeking a closer connection to the environment.

It’s important to note that while public lands offer fantastic opportunities for van life, travelers must follow ‘Leave No Trace‘ principles and adhere to specific regulations and guidelines to ensure the preservation of these precious natural resources.

Leave No Trace signage - Pack it in, Pack it out message

Finding Park-ups on Public Lands in California

Our go-to resources are below:

  • – Find free camping in the US. Simply enter your desired location and filter through the results.
  • The Dyrt – An app that’s great for free and dispersed campsites.
  • Campendium – A website and app that allows you to see user reviews for campsites and campgrounds across the US.
  • FreeRoam app – Allows you to look at an area and overlay Public Lands, National Forests etc
Main Guidelines for Dispersed Camping on BLM Public Lands
  • Camp 100 feet away from any water source.
  • Camp within 150 feet of a roadway.
  • Camp outside of a 1-mile radius of any designated campsite.
  • Don’t camp at a site for more than 14 days in a 28-day period.
  • Camp where others have camped before.
  • Leave no trace – do not not dispose of any refuse, hazardous materials, sewage, or in any manner pollute the surrounding area.

But be sure to check the rules for the specific area you’re visiting – as the rules do vary for different areas.

Given the availability of public land in Cali, finding a dispersed camping can be a relatively simple affair. When searching for a good campsite ourselves, we prefer to use a combination of van life apps/websites along with publicly available USFS/BLM maps.

More Information About Dispersed Camping on BLM Lands

It can be tough to determine whether or not parking is permitted in particular areas. One of the best ways to find out is to reach out to the relevant district office to check. Here are some links to do so: 

Anza-Borrego Desert State Park, Borrego Springs, California at dusk
Anza-Borrego Desert State Park, Borrego Springs, California

Dispersed Camping in State Parks in California

From Sonoma Coast State Park (Cali’s most popular state park), to Crystal Cove State Park (often recommended as the best state park in California), California is home to some of the most picturesque and diverse state parks in the United States.

From stunning coastal landscapes to towering redwood forests and sprawling deserts, there is no shortage of natural beauty to explore in California state parks

While some of California’s state parks permit dispersed camping, others do not.

For example, Anza Borrego State Park permits boondocking throughout the park (top tip: this is your place in So Cal because it is the largest state park with over 585,000 acres to explore and the first official, Dark Sky Community). But – as a rule of thumb – state parks near Los Angeles and San Francisco aren’t as likely to allow it.

Key takeaway: if you’re planning to boondock in state parks, be sure to do your research before set out on your campervan road trip. Camping can be booked through Reserve California.

Grey Mercedes Sprinter Van driving in Yosemite Valley California
Mercedes Sprinter Van in Yosemite Valley California

Dispersed Camping in National Parks in California

There are nine national parks in California, more than any other state:

They are all very different; from the awe-inspiring Yosemite to some of the largest trees in the world – found in Sequoia (the land of giants), they are all super diverse and there’s something for everyone when it comes to places to see.

However, they have one thing in common: dispersed camping and boondocking in US national parks is almost never possible. The only exception we’re aware of is dispersed camping in Death Valley National Park in Nevada. Other than that, van campers must camp in a designated campsite in a designated campground in all other national parks.

Luckily, it’s super easy to find free dispersed campsites just outside of most national parks; this is especially true of those in the Western United States, such as California. Furthermore, national parks are almost always bordered by national forests that can be found there.

📚 Read more: California National Parks to Visit

Camper van with awning in forest surroundings

Dispersed Camping in National Forests in California 

Camper van life in California is made slightly easier by the fact that the state has the most national forests in any state in the country. All in all, California is home to 20 beautiful national forests — two of which are shared with other states.

Reasons to Include National Forests in your California Camping Trip

If you’re looking to experience the beauty of camper van life in California without the constraints of established campgrounds, California’s National Forests are the answer. Sprawling across the state, these national forests provide endless opportunities for camping in remote, secluded areas. 

From the towering redwoods of the north to the breathtaking deserts of the south, dispersed camping in California’s national forests invites you to live vanlife in some of the stunning landscapes the state has to offer. 

Take Sierra and Santa Barbara. With a vast expanse of forested areas, these regions provide some of the best options for dispersed camping in California. The Sierra region, home to iconic sites like Yosemite National Park, offers breathtaking landscapes and ample opportunities for hiking, fishing, and exploring. On the other hand, Santa Barbara, situated on the California coast with a Mediterranean climate, offers a unique camping experience close to miles of coastline. 

Finding Park-ups in National Forests in California

Usually, camping spots in a national forest are located just off of a service road. Be on the lookout for telltale signs listed above as well as dirt spots and pullouts. You can camp for free for up to 14 days in a national forest, similar to BLM land.

You can use the apps and websites above, or the Forest Service maps to find possible campgrounds throughout the state.

Alternatively, all these park-ups are under six hours’ drive from San Francisco. But be sure to bring a map with you or download sections of Google Maps for offline use in case you find yourself with no cell service.

📚 Read more: Preserving Nature: Responsible Practices in Boondocking

Camper van in Sequoia National Forest
Sequoia National Forest

3 of the Best Free camping sites in California national forests

As a starter for ten, we’ve picked three free dispersed camping sites across three different national forests that have some facilities (like vault toilets and campfire rings).

1. Stanislaus National Forest

Nestled within the breathtaking Stanislaus National Forest lies Hermit Valley Campground, an idyllic free camping spot conveniently close to charming towns like Bear Valley, Lake Alpine, and Markleeville. Just a leisurely four-hour drive from the vibrant heart of San Francisco, this campsite beckons with its multiple campfire rings, although it’s important to note that potable water is not available on-site.

If you’re up for a little adventure, the captivating South Lake Tahoe awaits a mere hour and a half away, while the iconic Yosemite National Park is a scenic 2.5-hour drive from this nature lover’s haven.

For those seeking an alternative yet equally enchanting van camping experience, Cherry Lake emerges as your best bet within the vast Stanislaus National Forest. Here, dispersed camping opportunities abound, inviting you to set up camp at least 100 feet from the lake’s high-water mark. For detailed information on this pristine destination, be sure to consult the comprehensive resources available on the United States Forest Service’s website.

2. Modoc National Forest

In the tranquil northeast corner of California, Modoc National Forest emerges as a haven for over 300 diverse wildlife species. This hidden gem offers a serene escape from the bustling trails and campgrounds typically found in the Sierra Nevada forests.

Here, a wealth of camping options awaits, ranging from secluded dispersed sites to reservable spots. For a particularly appealing choice, consider venturing into the pristine vicinity of Medicine Lake within the Doublehead Ranger District.

Throughout this season, the likes of Blanche Lake, Payne Springs, and Schonchin Springs campgrounds beckon with their free, first-come-first-serve camping spots, promising a memorable and rejuvenating outdoor experience.

If you’re happy with paid options (about $14 per night), the Medicine Lake Campground is your best bet. There are a total of 75 campsites at the Medicine Lake Campground and 15 of them are reservable on

3. Sequoia National Forest

For those embarking on an adventure in Sequoia National Forest, an abundance of options awaits when it comes to dispersed camping across its three Ranger districts.

In the Kern River Ranger District alone, you’ll discover a selection of nine dispersed camping sites to suit your preferences. If proximity to the picturesque Lake Isabella is your aim, consider the inviting Chico Flat as your camping haven. Alternatively, the less frequented Corral Creek Dispersed Campground, nestled along the north fork of the Kern River, offers a quieter retreat.

During the summer months, you may find that restroom facilities become available. For those seeking a more expansive camping experience along the Kern River, the Springhill Dispersed Area stands out as one of the largest sites, though securing a spot can be competitive. It’s advisable to plan your arrival early to ensure your slice of wilderness paradise.

Camp fire with view of lake

California Campfire Permits

California has implemented a permit system for campfires, both on federal lands and private properties not owned by you. Given the ongoing threat of destructive wildfires in the state in recent years, it’s crucial to prioritize fire safety precautions before contemplating a campfire.

This permit requirement applies to all forms of dispersed camping throughout California. To comply with these regulations, please ensure that you obtain a campfire permit by completing the form provided below:

You can request a campfire permit for your roadtrip here.

Looking for a Campground? Discover Campsites in California 

California is renowned for its beautiful and diverse landscapes, making it a popular destination for camping enthusiasts. Many campsites and campgrounds in California offer a wide range of amenities, including RV hookups, ensuring a comfortable and convenient camping experience.

Whether it’s the stunning coastal campgrounds along the Pacific Ocean or RV Parks in the breathtaking beauty of the Sierra Nevada Mountains, there is a campsite for every preference.

Campgrounds in California provide access to water, electricity, and sewer connections, allowing campers to enjoy the comforts of home while immersing themselves in the natural beauty of California. From beachside campfires to mountain hikes, camping in California offers endless opportunities for outdoor adventure and relaxation. 

Many of the State Park campsites provide you with the best real estate in America in your backyard. And they’re pretty cheap considering – typically the camping fee will be between $20-$40 a night for a photo-worthy spot. They’re also crowded during the summer months—June through August—so try to book in advance.

Sorry camping is full sign

How to Find a Campsite 

Many campsites in California fill practically the second they open up for reservations. “Demand is greater than inventory” says California State Parks information officer Jorge Moreno. So how can you make sure you get ahead and get the dates you want?

There are a few ways to make sure you can find a camping spot in California (even when they always seem to get booked out), suggests Moreno:

State and National parks -the most popular camping spots – typically open their bookings six months ahead.

Create an account on the camping reservation website

Do this before bookings open for the dates you are looking for; this will save you time on the day.

Make sure you have all your information to hand

Some campgrounds will require your license details etc when booking. 

Searching for a weekend spot? Try extending your booking

Because reservations can fill up three or six months in advance (depending on the campground), many folks planning a campervan road trip will book a spot starting Wednesday or Thursday that extends through the weekend.

Taking this approach you might be able to get into the reservation system earlier and book the weekend before it fills up. However, if you plan to do this in order to book a ‘burner night’ (a night you don’t intend to use), make sure you know what time you actually have to be there in order not to lose your booking (this will typically be 12 noon the day after your booking was due to start). 

Make sure you understand all the different camping options

There are lots of different types of campsites in California, and some of the best bets are often overlooked. Get to grips with this ahead of time, so you can go into this knowing exactly what you want for your California road trip.

Look out for campground cancellations

A surprising number of people panic book and don’t actually use their hard-earned reservations. Keep checking the reservation website to look for last-minute cancellations or call the campgrounds to find out whether there are no-shows. Or, you could just show up and hope…but always have a dispersed camping destination in mind if that doesn’t work out.

Don’t want to keep pressing refresh? Campnab lets you know if a cancellation opens up. This website doesn’t make the booking for you, but it will send you an alert (for a small fee).

Know that there are Campsites that operate on a first come first served basis

You’ll probably get lucky here if you coast up before noon. However, if you want the site for a busy weekend, then you probably need to be there on Friday morning. The farther you’re willing to walk, the more likely you are to find a campsite! Here’s a list of all the first-come-first-served campgrounds in California state parks.

Hit up some lesser-known campsites

There are some under the radar campgrounds to be found in California; these are typically less crowded. Do your research when you plan your itinerary, be sure to read reviews, and look a little off the beaten path.

Green Ford Transit camper amongst trees

Types of Campervan Campsites in California

It’s essential to understand that California boasts a diverse array of parks and campgrounds, each with its own unique availability and reservation procedures.

State and national parks tend to draw large crowds, making securing a spot a bit like the Hunger Games! On the other hand, local and regional parks, while sometimes underrated, can surprise you with available openings.

If you’d like a more rustic and adventurous experience, the U.S. Forest Service’s camping sites are a hidden gem. These secluded spots often remain blissfully empty, offering intrepid explorers a genuine wilderness adventure.

How & When to Book Campgrounds in California

Type of Campsite🗓️ Reservations
Camping via the National Park Service🌐 Reserve through:
⏰ Reservations open: Six months in advance at 7 a.m
Camping in California State Parks🌐 Reserve through:
⏰ Reservations open: Six months in advance at 8 a.m
Camping in county and local parks🌐 Reserve through: and individual park websites
⏰ Reservations open: Varies
Camping via the US Forest Service🌐 Reserve through:, but dispersed camping — aka boondocking — is allowed for free across the country on Bureau of Land Management (BLM) land and in most cases on Forest Service land.
Camping in private campgrounds🌐 Reserve through: Individual websites and/or sites like Hipcamp
⏰ Reservations open: Varies
Lake Tahoe with forest from viewpoint

Campgrounds with the Best Views

When planning your road trip itinerary, make sure to include campgrounds with the best views to enhance your epic road trip experience. Imagine waking up to stunning landscapes and breathtaking vistas right outside your tent or RV.

These campgrounds offer a quintessential california camping experience. You’ll be able to connect with nature and immerse yourself in the beauty of the outdoors. Whether it’s overlooking majestic mountains, serene lakes, or scenic coastlines, spending the night at these campgrounds will provide you with unforgettable moments and a sense of tranquility. 

These are a few of our favourite campgrounds with the best views:

Big Sur & Central Coast Campervan Sites

In Central California the landscape is as diverse as the experiences you’ll find here. Nestled between the sprawling urban centers of Los Angeles and San Francisco, this region offers a delightful blend of natural wonders, charming small towns, and vibrant culture. From the dramatic coastal cliffs of the Big Sur coast to the fertile valleys of wine country, Central California has something for everyone.

Whether you’re a wine enthusiast looking to explore the renowned vineyards of Napa and Paso Robles, an adventurer seeking epic hikes and stunning vistas in Yosemite Valley, or a beach bum yearning for the sun-kissed shores of Santa Cruz and Monterey, Central California has it all.

So, buckle up and get ready to discover the iconic Highway 1, the awe-inspiring Sierra Nevada mountains, and the allure of quaint coastal towns. Central California is a treasure trove of experiences waiting to be uncovered!

Campervan parked in forest

We love: Kirk Creek Campground, Los Padres National Forest, Near Big Sur, CA. Nestled along the dramatic coastline of California’s Big Sur region, offers campers a breathtaking natural experience. Perched on an oceanside bluff within Los Padres National Forest, every campsite boasts stunning ocean views, with rocky outcroppings and sandy beaches below.

This campground accommodates both tent and RV camping, although there are no RV hookups. Campsites are reasonably priced at around $40 per night. With picnic tables, campfire rings, vault toilets, and access to a rocky beach, Kirk Creek Campground provides the perfect base for exploring this enchanting stretch of California’s coast. Don’t forget to reserve your spot in advance at to secure your slice of paradise.

Road in Shasta Trinity National Forest
Shasta Trinity National Forest, California

Northern California Camping Sites

Northern California boasts everything from the tech-savvy hustle and bustle of Silicon Valley to the tranquil serenity of ancient redwood forests. Northern California is a kaleidoscope of experiences for your camper van road trip. Whether you’re a foodie craving the culinary delights of San Francisco, an outdoor enthusiast itching to explore the rugged beauty of the Pacific Northwest, or an art lover soaking up the creative energy of Berkeley, you’re in for a treat!

From the iconic Golden Gate Bridge to the rugged beauty of Lake Tahoe, the charm of Napa Valley’s wineries to the quirky culture of San Francisco, Northern California is a playground for adventure and exploration.

So, pack camper ready for your van trip and get ready to discover the wonders of the Bay Area, the majesty of the Redwood National and State Parks, and the undeniable charm of Northern California. Get ready to fall in love with this remarkable region!

We love: Antlers Campground, Shasta-Trinity National Forest. Nestled on a scenic bluff overlooking the Sacramento Arm of Shasta Lake, this is one of our favourite places to stay. Antlers Campground welcomes both tent and RV campers. Enveloped by a fragrant, cool canopy of oak and pine trees, this campground boasts numerous vantage points offering breathtaking water vistas. Don’t forget to reserve your spot in advance at

Anza Borrego State Park
Anza Borrego State Park

Southern California camping 

Van life in Southern California: Welcome to the sun-soaked paradise that is Southern California! This vibrant region of the Golden State is a playground for beach lovers, city slickers, and outdoor enthusiasts alike. With its year-round sunshine, diverse landscapes, and a dash of Hollywood glamour, Southern California has something for everyone.

Picture yourself catching waves on iconic beaches like Malibu or Santa Monica, strolling down the star-studded streets of Los Angeles, or exploring the stunning desert landscapes of Joshua Tree National Park. From the laid-back vibes of San Diego’s surf culture to the glitz and glam of Beverly Hills, Southern California packs a punch.

So, whether you’re chasing waves, chasing dreams, or simply chasing the sun, join us as we explore the most famous places and hidden gems of this SoCal wonderland. It’s time to soak up the good vibes and endless adventures of Southern California!

We love: Culp Valley Primitive Campground in Anza Borrego State Park, and we’re not alone. Each spring, thousands upon thousands of visitors flock to Anza-Borrego Desert State Park for the brilliant display of wildflowers in bloom. Whether you’re an aspiring desert dweller, wildlife watcher, stargazer, hiker, or scrambler, this is the place to visit.

Culp Valley Primitive Campground is just that – there are no RV hook-ups or reservations and there are only vault toilets but, at 3,350 feet in the northern end, Culp Valley is the highest campground in Anza-Borrego and one of the best places for stargazing. It’s a safe place to park and it’s free, so a way to save money.

Staying at a California Campground

When staying in a campervan or tent camping at a California campground, observe proper etiquette by keeping noise levels down (including not using generators late at night), respecting quiet hours, and disposing of trash responsibly. Follow campground rules, including fire regulations, leash requirements for pets, and speed limits.

Be considerate of fellow campers by not intruding on their space and maintaining a tidy campsite. Additionally, practice Leave No Trace principles, minimizing your impact on the environment by staying on designated paths and leaving nature as you found it. 

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Mercedes dprinter camper at the foot of Yosemite Valley in California

California National Parks to Visit on your Van Trip

California is home to more National Parks than any other state in the US – there are nine National Parks in total. From the rugged coastlines to towering mountain peaks and awe-inspiring deserts, these parks offer a wide range of experiences for adventurers and nature lovers alike.

While boondocking or dispersed camping in National Parks is rarely possible, there are plenty of campsites available, as well as places to stay that border national parks.

With California’s diverse landscapes, each National Park provides a unique and unforgettable experience, making it a haven for anyone looking to explore the great outdoors. So, whether you’re chasing waterfalls, stargazing in the desert, or wandering through ancient forests, California’s parks have it all. They all deserve a place on your California campervan road trip but, truth be told, that may not be realistic.

Check out our quick guides to California’s parks to help plan your next roadtrip…

Death Valley in California at Dusk

1. Death Valley National Park

Embracing the van life spirit in Death Valley National Park is an adventure for the bold and the curious. With its otherworldly landscapes and extreme temperatures, this park offers a unique van life experience. Picture yourself waking up to catch the sunrise over Badwater Basin, the lowest point in North America.

In this challenging terrain, your trusty van will give you front-row seats to witness the mesmerizing desert beauty. Be prepared with plenty of water, supplies, and a well-maintained van, and you’ll unlock the secrets of this rugged wonderland while living life on the road.

💭 FAQ: Can you boondock in Death Valley National Park?

Yes, overnight camping is permitted in Death Valley. In fact Death Valley National Park is the only National Park in California that permits Boondocking or dispersed camping actually in the park, but you must obtain a free permit. Do so at the Furnace Creek Visitor Center or the Stovepipe Wells Ranger Station.

Be sure to remember to follow the Leave No Trace principles while in your adventure van in the backcountry, especially in reference to food storage.

2. Channel Islands National Park

The Channel Islands National Park consists of five of the eight Channel Islands off the Pacific coast. Irresistibly enchanting, they are the perfect place to discover a wealth of marine life. 

Channel Islands California

💭 FAQ: Can you take a campervan to the Channel Islands National Park?

Put simply: No you cannot take your campervan or RV to the Channel Islands National Park.

But don’t let this put you off! Although your RV can’t roll onto the Channel Islands, Ventura, California serves as your mainland gateway for this island adventure. Take a road trip along the coast and, from Ventura, hop on a boat for the scenic 20-mile voyage to Santa Cruz Island or others in the archipelago.

Once ashore, swap four wheels for hiking boots and explore rugged hills, dramatic sea cliffs, and pristine beaches, reminiscent of America’s Galapagos. Alternatively, team up with a guide for a kayaking expedition through captivating sea caves. 

When your island exploration is complete, return to the mainland where your cozy campervan oasis awaits – offering the comfort and convenience to rest up for more adventures in this coastal paradise. Plus, being near the park means less waiting in line for boat or air service, maximizing your island adventure time.

Trona Pinnacles in California

3. Pinnacles National Park

Pinnacles National Park is a hidden gem for van life enthusiasts, offering a rugged and off-the-beaten-path experience. With its unique rock formations, miles of hiking trails, and starry night skies, this park provides an ideal setting for van dwellers seeking adventure.

Park your van at one of the campgrounds and explore the park’s talus caves and towering spires during the day, then stargaze from the comfort of your mobile home at night. It’s a place where van life seamlessly blends with outdoor exploration, making Pinnacles an underrated destination for those who appreciate both comfort and wilderness.

💭 FAQ: Is it easy to find a campground at Pinnacles National Park?

The sole campground near the national park’s entrance is Pinnacles Campground, situated adjacent to the park’s eastern gateway and approximately 32 miles to the south of Hollister, California.

This campground boasts a total of 134 campsites, including 25 sites with electrical hookups. It provides shared community picnic areas, barbecue pits, water access, a convenient camp store, and restroom facilities. For added convenience, a shuttle bus service is available, although you can also opt for a scenic 1-mile hiking trail leading to the park entrance.

Cell service is notably limited within the campground area.

4. Joshua Tree National Park

One of the most popular state parks for van life enthusiasts is Joshua Tree National Park. A surreal desert landscape with unique rock formations, abundant wildlife, and incredible stargazing opportunities, it is a dream destination for those seeking secluded camping spots and breathtaking vistas.

However, do keep in mind that camping is at an absolute premium here – Joshua Tree is one of the most sought after areas in the state of California for van life.

Joshua Tree National Park

💭 FAQ: Can you boondock in Joshua Tree National Park?

Dispersed camping in Joshua Tree National Park isn’t actually allowed. However, there are a load of dispersed campsites just outside the park’s boundaries – if you know where to look. One such campground is Blair Valley Campground.

A little bit ‘off the beaten track’, this is a rugged site without facilities…but it does have the allure of seclusion. Located just off of Highway 52, it’s free to camp here, and campers do so on a first come first serve basis. You can see the location of this remote camping location by going here.

Lassen-Volcanic-Nationalpark, California, USA

5. Lassen Volcanic National Park

Lassen Volcanic National Park, situated in Northern California, is a geothermal wonderland known for its otherworldly landscapes. This park is home to a living, steaming volcano, Lassen Peak, and features hydrothermal wonders like boiling mud pots and hissing fumaroles.

Visitors can explore pristine mountain lakes, lush meadows, and marvel at the fascinating geological forces that continue to shape this dynamic environment, making it a unique and captivating destination for nature enthusiasts and geology buffs alike.

💭 FAQ: Which are the best campgrounds for visiting Lassen National Park?

Campgrounds like Manzanita Lake Campground and Summit Lake Campground provide convenient bases for van dwellers to explore the park’s numerous trails and scenic drives, ensuring an unforgettable experience in the heart of this volcanic paradise.

6. Redwood National Park

Redwood National and State Parks are a haven for van life enthusiasts. The park’s winding roads lead you through some of the most iconic and majestic landscapes on the West Coast. Towering ancient redwoods, some of the tallest trees on Earth, create a surreal canopy that seems almost tailored for van adventures. Just remember to pack essentials like bug spray, warm clothing, and a good flashlight, as you’ll be delving deep into the heart of nature’s beauty.

If the next stop on your roadtrip itinerary is Oregon, you’ll be pleased to know that this is the most northerly of California’s National Parks, just an hour or two from the border.

Redwood National Park

💭 FAQ: Does Redwood National Park have RV Hook-ups?

While there are no RV hookups within the national park itself, nearby state parks like Jedediah Smith Redwoods State Park have campgrounds that accommodate van lifers. These campgrounds often provide a quieter and more secluded experience, nestled among the towering giants. It’s a chance to truly disconnect from the hustle and bustle of modern life and immerse yourself in the serene ambiance of these ancient forests.

Glacier Point, Yosemite Valley, United States

7. Yosemite National Park

Among the most famous National Parks in California is Yosemite National Park, known for its iconic granite cliffs, waterfalls, and pristine wilderness, Yosemite has some of the most awesome terrains that California has to offer. Exploring Yosemite National Park in your van is an unforgettable adventure.

To make the most of your visit, opt for early morning or late afternoon exploration to avoid crowds at popular spots like Yosemite Valley. This allows you to relish the park’s awe-inspiring beauty at a more relaxed pace and secure ideal parking spots for your van, ensuring a smoother and more enjoyable experience.

💭 FAQ: Is it possible to van camp in Yosemite Valley?

Yes, it is possible to van camp in Yosemite Valley, but 99% of people want campgrounds in Yosemite, so getting a booking can be difficult. Bookings typically open 6 months ahead and sell out fast. However. this also means that many people book a campground, and then no-show, leaving parking spots empty. With a bit of a strategic approach, you could get lucky and land one of these openings. Here’s how:

  • Stay overnight in a Forest Service camping site near the entrance to Yosemite National Park.
  • Get up early – around 5:30 am and drive to the Campground Reservations building in the heart of Yosemite Valley. This is a small, wooden structure with a bulletin board to the left of it.
  • Hang out in line until they open and put your name on the waiting list for a campground.
  • Make the most of your day in the awesome Yosemite Park.
  • Return in the afternoon to (hopefully) hear your name called for a campsite.

Here are some more tips about how to get a campground at a National Park when they are all booked.

8. Sequoia National Park

Sequoia showcases some of the world’s largest trees (including the biggest tree in the world!). The giant sequoias, dwarf everything around them with their immense size and age. 

Sequoia National Park sits adjacent to King’s Canyon National Park, and you can easily travel back and forth between them in a single afternoon.

As you make your way to your campsite for the night, stop at some of the park’s designated pull-offs. They often offer some of the best views and require little walking.

Sequoia National Park

💭 FAQ: Is there snow at Sequoia National Park?

If you visit December – May, due to the park’s elevation, some roads may be closed during the winter months due to snow. It’s essential to check road and weather conditions before embarking on your journey. Carry snow chains if you’re traveling during colder seasons, as they may be required for safe passage. This way, you can enjoy the magic of Sequoia National Park year-round from the comfort of your van. 

Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA

9. King’s Canyon National Park

Kings Canyon National Park, located in the southern Sierra Nevada mountains of California, boasts some of the deepest canyons in North America, with landscapes characterized by rugged peaks, deep valleys, and pristine wilderness. The park is renowned for its dramatic scenery, including the awe-inspiring Kings Canyon itself, carved by the turbulent waters of the Kings River.

Include King’s Canyon in your next road trip and you can explore lush forests, marvel at towering granite cliffs, and discover the park’s diverse flora and fauna, making it a haven for hikers, nature lovers, and those seeking a serene escape in the heart of the Sierra Nevada.

💭 FAQ: What’s the best part of King’s Canyon National Park for van life?

When exploring King’s Canyon National Park in your van, don’t miss the opportunity to visit the Cedar Grove area. It’s a stunning and less crowded section of the park, but keep in mind that the road leading to Cedar Grove is narrow and winding.

To make the most of your visit, arrive early in the day to secure a parking spot, as the limited parking can fill up quickly. This way, you can enjoy the majestic canyon views and beautiful hikes without the crowds, making your van life experience in King’s Canyon even more memorable.

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Carlsbad State Beach, California
Carlsbad State Beach, California

Van Life on California’s Beaches

California has 840 miles of coastline, so it’s not surprising that California’s Pacific Coast boasts some of the most spectacular beaches and coastal scenery in the United States. Travelers from across the globe flock to cruise along the dramatic cliffs of Highway 1, engaging in a delightful game of “spot the migrating whales,” observing tide-pool inhabitants, and watching lively otters at play. And when it comes to relishing this coastal wildlife, few experiences compare to spending a night camping right by or in close proximity to the beach.

Best Beaches for Van Camping

California’s coastline is a treasure trove of natural beauty, and what better way to go California Dreamin’ than by van camping by the beach? From the rugged cliffs of Big Sur to the sun-kissed shores of Southern California, this section is your gateway to the ultimate beachfront vanlife experience.

Here are a few of our favourite RV-friendly beaches in California:

Also worth an honorable mention is Carlsbad State Beach, California. Surfers and sun worshippers alike flock to San Diego for its breathtaking SoCal vibes and miles of coastline, but just north of San Diego is Carlsbad State Beach. It’s located about 35 miles north of downtown San Diego and offers a fantastic coastal experience for van lifers.

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Bixby Creek Bridge, Monterey, Highway 1, California
Bixby Creek Bridge, Monterey, Highway 1, California

Planning a Campervan Road Trip to the Big Sur

When it comes to planning a campervan road trip in the U.S., one route stands out for its sheer enchantment – Highway 1. Stretching for a mesmerizing 600 miles along the captivating California coastline, between the vibrant San Francisco and the sun-soaked city of Los Angeles, a trip like this promises a treasure trove of awe-inspiring destinations. And nestled amidst this coastal wonderland lies none other than the legendary Big Sur.

Big Sur, a stretch of Pacific Coast Highway 1, is a true spectacle, boasting majestic cliffs and lush inlets that form a canvas of untamed beauty. Here, adventure awaits at every turn, from thrilling whale-watching expeditions where you might spot blue whales, gray whales, and humpbacks, to the serene McWay Waterfall Trail, offering a picturesque hike with breathtaking views of an 80-foot waterfall cascading into the rhythmic embrace of the Pacific tides. 

When is the best time to visit Big Sur?

The prime opportunity to experience Big Sur’s magic unfolds between September and November. This is when the crowds disperse, and the weather is more gentle. It’s also the perfect window for venturing into the realm of off-grid camping, where you can truly immerse yourself in the untamed beauty of this coastal wonderland.

🥵 Feeling the heat? Check-out Chill Out: 22 Best Ways to Stay Cool in your Campervan

How long does it take to drive through Big Sur?

It takes a minimum of two days to drive the Big Sur route – due to the sheer volume of things to see. That said, it’s technically possible to breeze through the renowned Big Sur coastline in just a few hours without pausing, but that would be missing the point entirely.

Why rush when there are so many breathtaking sights to savor and a awesome of places to explore along the way? Even if you just stop at Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park and Big Sur River, that’s practically worth a day!

Is it better to drive north or south through Big Sur?

When embarking on your epic Big Sur camping road trip, consider starting your adventure from the north and heading south. This route allows you to gradually immerse yourself in the awe-inspiring beauty of the Pacific Ocean, treating you to uninterrupted vistas that will leave you utterly spellbound. Commence your journey in the charming town of Carmel, where you’ll be greeted by enchanting panoramas right from the get-go.

However, if your plans mean a south-to-north drive, fear not. Along the entire expanse of the Big Sur coastline, you’ll discover numerous pullouts where you can leisurely pause and relish the breathtaking coastal views at your own pace. Additionally, you’ll encounter a plethora of campervan-friendly beaches, perfect for basking in the coastal splendor. The choice is yours, and the beauty of Big Sur awaits in both directions.

2-day Big Sur Road Trip Video Guide

Pushed for time? Check out this 2-day Big Sur road trip guide from vanlifer’s ‘Adventures of A + K’ for a great itinerary – going south to north – including epic overlooks, hikes, and beaches:

Planning a Quintessential California Road Trip

We have a whole library of resources over in our Vanlife Hub to help you plan your road trip:

The Ultimate Packing Checklist

How to Plan the Ultimate Vanlife Roadtrip 

Recommended Campervan Accessories for Short or Long Term Roadtrips

How to Save Google Maps Directions for Offline Use & Planning a Roadtrip

7 Bucketlist Campervan Roadtrip Routes

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Van life festival food truck

California Camper Van Life Events and Festivals

California is a vanlifer’s dream when it comes to embracing the spirit of the open road and celebrating the nomadic lifestyle. This sun-soaked state, with its laid-back vibesis home to a plethora of van life festivals, offering an unparalleled California experience for road warriors. From the iconic Escapar that fosters a tight-knit community to epic TinyFest California, the Golden State is a hub of van life festivities.

📚 Read more: Over 40 Awesome Van Life Festivals & Van Life Meetups 


🗓️ Typically hosted in January/February
📍 Baja, California

Experience a one-of-a-kind Thanksgiving celebration amidst the enchanting landscapes of Xscapers Joshua Tree Friendsgiving Convergence. Join fellow travelers and nomads for a heartfelt gathering filled with camaraderie, delicious feasts, and unforgettable moments at Escapar.


🗓️ Typically hosted in March
📍 Del Mar Fairgrounds, California

Discover (or rediscover!) the charm of tiny living at TinyFest California. Delve into innovative tiny homes, connect with talented builders, and gain insights into how to live life to the max – with minimal space! Discover how to embrace simplicity and sustainable living while exploring tiny house possibilities. This is a great festival if you are just starting out, or want to up your van life game! 

A Roam of Our Own

🗓️ Typically hosted in March
📍 Palm Springs, California

Empowerment and camaraderie await at “A Roam of Our Own” (previously “A Place for Ourselves). Exclusively for women, this vanlife gathering in California’s picturesque setting offers a space to connect, learn, and thrive. It’s a great opportunity to join fellow female nomads, share stories, and explore the freedom of the open road together.

Descend on Pinnacles 

🗓️ Dates TBC
📍 Paicines, California

Hosted by the epic team behind the popular Descend on Bend van life festival, Descend on Pinnacles promises to be a unique weekend of outdoor activities, workshops, communal meals and more; plus, there will be park-ups just miles from Pinnacles National Park.

Adventure Van Expo 

The team at Adventure Van Expo hit the state of Cali numerous times each year, with van life festivals in San Juan Capistrano, Sonoma, Plaisades Tahoe, and Big Bear each year. Check out the Adventure Van Expo van life festival calendar.

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Pop-top camper in desert with fed-up looking vanlifers

Challenges of Camper Van Life in California

Embarking on a camper van life adventure in California offers endless opportunities for exploration, but it’s not without its unique set of challenges. From soaring gas prices to the intricacies of parking in urban areas and navigating rough terrain, van lifers in the Golden State need to be prepared for various obstacles. Here, we delve into some of the primary challenges that come with the territory:

Gas Prices

California is known for its stunning landscapes, and hitting the open road is a van lifer’s dream. However, the state’s gas prices can put a dent in your budget. With some of the highest fuel costs in the nation, filling up the tank of your full van can quickly become a significant expense.

Many van campers find it helpful to plan their routes strategically, considering fuel-efficient options and making use of apps like GasBuddy to locate affordable gas stations along the way.


While the California coastlines and national parks beckon, parking in this densely populated state can be a daunting task. Locations in Los Angeles and San Francisco often present challenges for van lifers seeking overnight parking.

Regulations and restrictions vary from city to city, and navigating the intricacies of where you can legally park can be time-consuming. Many van lifers opt for campgrounds, dedicated RV parks, or apps that highlight van-friendly parking spots to avoid potential hassles.

Rough Terrain

California’s diverse landscapes offer van lifers a taste of everything from pristine beaches to rugged mountain trails. However, traversing rough terrain in a full van can be a demanding endeavor. The state’s varied climate and terrain can pose challenges for both driving and camping.

Adequate preparation, including having the right tires, equipment, and knowledge, is essential. Many campers find that researching their chosen routes, checking weather conditions, and understanding the limitations of their vans are crucial steps in conquering California’s diverse landscapes.

All in all, van life in California comes with it’s challenges – it’s not all secluded beaches and waterfalls.

📚 Read more: Van Life Unveiled: Debunking Myths and Revealing the Realities 

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Grey rental campervan in Yosemite Valley, California

Campervan Rentals in California

If you’re planning a road trip in California, consider campervan rentals. With an RV rental, you can explore the stunning landscapes and diverse cities of the Golden State at your own pace. Rent a camper and enjoy the freedom of traveling and accommodation in one vehicle.

From the picturesque beaches of Big Sur to the iconic landmarks of San Francisco, there’s so much to see and do. Campervan rentals in California offer a convenient and comfortable way to experience all that this beautiful state has to offer.

Van Rental Companies

The state of california is home to some of the best RV rental companies in the USA. If you are at all concerned aBout renting a camper van, worry not – these guys will help you find the best van for your trip, recommend the best route, and give you driving tips.

  1. Escape Campervans
  2. Outdoorsy
  3. Travellers Autobarn
  4. Cabana
  5. Vintage Surfari Wagons
  6. The Camper Cartel
  7. Aiyre Pacific Camper Vans

If this Californian roadtrip is your first campervan adventure, and you’re torn between buying a camper van and campervan rentals, we’d always recommend renting a campervan before you buy. Here’s why: FAQ Series: Should I Rent a Campervan Before I Buy a Campervan? 

Peer-to-Peer Van Rentals

If you’re considering a rental RV In essence, peer-to-peer rentals refer to rentals (vans, campers, or RVs) that you rent directly from their owners.

What makes peer-to-peer van rentals so great? First off, they offer a personal touch that you won’t find with traditional rental companies. You’re not just renting a vehicle; you’re tapping into the owner’s local knowledge and passion for travel. Plus, these rentals often come with more customized/homely features and plenty of storage.

These vans have often been designed with vanlife in mind, so they will be extra cozy, and super well-equipped. Think about it: if you are designing a van for yourself, you make it extra good. This is often the case with peer-to-peer rentals. Additionally, they often affor a more affordable way to rent a camper van.

Looking to embark on your own California road trip? Check out websites like Outdoorsy, RVshare, or even Airbnb’s RV rental section. These platforms connect you with van and RV owners across the state, allowing you to find the perfect wheels for your Golden State adventure.

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Mercedes Sprinter camper mountain view
Photo courtesy of Sandy Vans – a van conversion company in San Diego, California

Campervans for Sale in California

So you want to live that camper van life in California, huh? First things first, you’re gonna need the right wheels. Get yourself a reliable and spacious camper van that can handle the California roads like a boss. And speaking of roads, California has some epic ones, so get ready for some incredible views along the way!

Built by enthusiasts, for enthusiasts, Buy or Sell Campers is the ultimate place to browse camper vans for sale in California, and camper vans for sale in US. Drill down into van-specific features that make all the difference in finding your perfect camper van for your California roadtrip!

Whether you have your heart set on a Mercedes Sprinter van, Ford Transit camper van, Ram Promaster conversion van for sale, Skoolie, or a microcamper for sale, we can help you put pedal to the metal and find the ultimate new or used camper van for sale by owner in California.

📚 Read more: We have a whole library of articles on How to Buy a Camper Van in our Vanlife Hub. Take a look…

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three people smiling behind two vans
Photo courtesy of Yugen Vans – a van conversion company in Oceanside, California

California Van Build Companies

When it comes to turning your van life dreams into a reality, you might find that a custom built camper van is the best option for you. If so, finding the right custom van builder in California is paramount.

At Buy or Sell Campers, we understand the importance of your journey, and that’s why we’ve made it our mission to connect you with the best conversion van experts in California. Our van builder directory is tailored to cater specifically to the needs of van enthusiasts, whether you’re seeking a top-tier custom conversion or looking to sell your own masterpiece.

With our extensive network of skilled builders specializing in conversion vans, you can trust that your project will be in the hands of professionals who share your passion.

Experience the ease and efficiency of finding the perfect custom van builder through Buy or Sell Campers and you can get ready to hit the California roads in style! Some recommended van builders in California include:

📚 Read more: 5 Things to Look For when Choosing a Van Builder

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