DIY Van Conversion Guide: What's the best van to convert for #Vanlife

Canadian van conversion companies

So you're looking to build a custom van conversion but you dont know whether to go with the Mercedes Sprinter, the Ford Transit or, last but not least, the Dodge Ram Promaster? Below we dive deep into everything you need to know when starting this everlasting van conversion journey. Whether you're having a conversion company build you a custom class b camper or you're going the DIY route, we'll have some great information for you below that will save you a lot of googling and youtubing!

We pit the most popular conversion vans against each other with specs, experience, and information from other people in the industry to help you make an educated decision when buying your van! We'll cover all of the popular characteristics, dimensions, and other tidbits of information about each one of these popular van chassis so you don’t need to sift through 5 different sites to find which conversion van is perfect for your project.

By now, you’ve realized that the world of skoolies & van conversions is a black hole of amazing custom projects, DIY tutorials, conversion companies giving tours, and more. You may have even lost track of time (again) and it’s 3 am while you're reading this. So, buckle in and get your notebook out, we're going on an adventure!

Here's your van conversion crash course guideline:

  1. Overview & dimensions of a Mercedes Sprinter
  2. Pros and Cons of a Mercedes Sprinter van conversion
  3. Overview & dimensions of a Ford Transit
  4. Pros and Cons of a Ford Transit van conversion
  5. Overview & dimensions of a Dodge Promaster
  6. Pros and cons of a Dodge Promaster van conversion
  7. A recap of the comparison between the three main conversion vans
  8. What to look for when ordering/buying a factory conversion van for #vanlife.
  9. 4x4 VS 2WD
  10. Gas vs Diesel

Do you enjoy reading and seeing videos about van and bus life? Make sure to check out our youtube channel here!

What is the best van to convert?

We’ve compiled information about the most common van chassis for van conversions into one area so you don’t need to sift through 5 different sites to find which is perfect for your van life. I’m sure by now you’ve realized that the digital world of van conversions is a black hole of amazing content, you may have even lost track of time (again) and it’s 3 am while you're read this.

Already know what chassis you want and you're ready to order your van? Click here to see what we recommend adding when you order your van!

This list will go through the main vans that are used for camper van conversions and what we like about each from our past van builds and from other people's experiences in the industry.

Each 3 of the main high roof vans have 3 wheelbase conversions, each van different having pros, cons, and van interior dimensions. So it’s important to have an idea of what you’re looking for in a van conversion in terms of layout, sleeping arrangements, power systems, water systems, appliances, will you be hauling mountain bikes or other gear and more.

Are you a weekend warrior? A full-time van lifer? Summer trips with the family?

All of these will present different layout needs that may dictate the minimum WB (wheelbase) size you’ll need for your van conversion.

A few quick key points before we dive a little deeper.:

Mercedes Sprinter: Longest van & the option for 4x4. It's also the most expensive.

Dodge Ram Promaster: Widest van interior. The most affordable.

Ford Transit: Highest van interior & the option for AWD in 2020+ with a mid-range price.

Mechanical comparison between conversion vans

 

  Engine MPG Transmission HP Torque
Sprinter 6 Cyl 3.0L Diesel 20 7 Speed Auto 188 325
    4 Cyl 2.0L Gas 17 9 Speed Auto 188 258
Transit Gas 3.5L V6 Eco Boost 17 10 Speed Auto 306 400
  3.5L V6 Gas 17 10 Speed Auto 271 260
  2.0L Turbo Diesel 20 10 Speed Auto 210 369
Promaster 3.6L V6 Gas 17 7 Speed Auto 280 258

Why does this information matter?

  • It's nice to look at this chart to compare the vans for your conversion for a few reasons. If you are going to be towing gear or doing a lot of mountain driving, a transmission with more gears and a van with more torque is going to be beneficial.
  • An easy way to remember how this works is a quote from Tims Capital Trucking. "Torque does the work, but horsepower makes the work go fast".
  • A higher torque will allow you to tow more weight with lower RPMs which in turn results in greater fuel economy.

Mercedes Sprinter Van Overview

sprinter van conversions canada

Sprinter van details

Ah yes, the ever so popular custom sprinter van conversion! The Sprinter has earned its sterling reputation in the field with its sleek look, fantastic diesel engine, and its 4x4 option. The van arguably offers the best looking exterior for a stock cargo van and offers the most options for aftermarket parts from companies like Aluminess who specialize in van conversion accessories.

The three different wheelbase options for the Sprinter van are:
144"
170"
170" EXT

Sprinters offer the longest van option leaving you plenty of room for extra amenities and activities when creating your layout. The 170" wheelbase can comfortably fit a family of 4 and fit most of the amenities from home with room to spare. There's plenty of standing height in the Sprinter as well.

The biggest knock on this van is the price. It's easily the most expensive option to go with from the factory. You're paying the luxurious nature and the name of Mercedes. To go with the big purchase price tag, your maintenance fees are going to be more than a Ford Transit or Ram Promaster. Along with a higher maintenance fee, you're gonna have a tougher time finding places to actually maintain and work on these units as there are much less Mercedes Dealerships in North America then there are places that work on Fords and Dodges.

Overall, the Sprinter van conversion is the most popular option for most DIYers and people looking to get their own rig made by a conversion company. We've converted them before and continue to do so!

Example: Check out our most recent Sprinter van conversion named Ace Vantura.

Mercedes sprinter van dimensions

 

Body Height Interior Width Wheelbase Conversion Length Exterior Length

Regular Body

Low Roof - 5' 4"

69"

144"

123"

19' 4"

 

High Roof - 6' 3"

"

"

"

"

Long Body

High Roof- 6' 3"

"

170"

165"

22' 9"

Extended Body

High Roof- 6' 3"

"

170"

180"

24"

Sprinter Van Conversion Pros:

  • Until the new 2020 models of Ford Transit AWD come out, the Sprinter Van is the only van with a factory 4x4 option. This will be super beneficial if you are looking to buy a used van for your conversion to save some money.
  • Mercedes vehicles hold their value extremely well for resale value.
  • Diesel gives you the option for a Webasto or Espar heating system without building an auxiliary diesel tank.
  • Better than average MPG in the 6-cyl diesel.
  • More availability in aftermarket van parts

Sprinter Van Conversion Cons:

  • A Mercedes vehicle comes with a higher cost upfront and maintenance fees. If anything happens with the electrical systems it is going to cost a lot more than if you owned a Dodge or Ford. Even oil changes are more (however they last longer).
  • It's a lot harder to find a Mercedes dealership (21 in Canada, 370 in USA) than it is to find a Fiat Chrysler Dodge (440 in Canada, 2500 in USA) or Ford shop (400+ in Canada, 3000 in USA). In saying that, not all mechanics are qualified to work on all vehicles.
  • With diesel options for your Sprinter Van, it can be a bit harder to travel to more southern countries where diesel and low-sulfur fuel is as less-available and sometimes the quality that is available isn't what Mercedes recommends for use in their vehicles.
  • The dreaded DEF debate. You can read more on this here.

Ford Transit Van Overview

Ford Transit Conversion

Transit van details

You may be wondering to yourself... I thought Fords cargo vans were shorter. And boxier. You'd be right. They used to manufacture the E series vans also known as the Econoline. They've replaced those gas guzzling, turnin' like a tank, short vans that you needed a pop-top or roof cap with these beautiful Transits. They're not quite as beautiful as the Sprinters on the exterior but it's definitely a nice lookin' van.

The Transit van is gaining popularity in the conversion market as they came out with the AWD cargo van in 2020 to rival the 4x4 Sprinter van option. Aftermarket parts added onto a Transit custom class b make it looks pretty mean, just like the Sprinter.

The three different wheelbase options for the Transit van are:
130"
148"
148" EXT

We stick to the 148 Ext for most of our conversions. It offers plenty of room to fit everything you need for 2 full-time adventurers with some space to spare.

I love the fact that Ford is much more affordable than the Mercedes Sprinters and still comes with an 'intelligent AWD' option for those tougher terrains. Additionally, Fords can be fixed everywhere at any mechanic.

The biggest knock on the Transits, which will be fixed over time, is that there are no used ones because it's so new. They've only been manufactured since 2014. We should be seeing some more of these older models come onto the market in the coming years!

Overall, the Transit van conversion is our favourite and we give our clients the information that we have available here to make their own educated decision. But with Ford offering an AWD model now, more and more of our clients have switched their decisions. Not only because of the all wheel drive option but because of the affordability up front but when you add in lower maintenance costs and mechanic availability as well as the eco-boost engine it throws a pretty compelling counter punch.

Example: Check out our most recent Transit Conversion here.

Ford Transit dimensions

 

Body Height Interior Width Wheelbase Conversion Length Exterior Length

Regular Body

Medium Roof - 5' 10"

69"

130"

106"

18' 4"

 

High Roof - 6' 5"

"

"

"

"

Long Body

High Roof- 6' 5"

"

148"

124"

19' 8"

Extended Body

High Roof- 6' 5"

"

148"

154"

22' 2"

Ford Transit Van Conversion Pros:

  • Ford Transits have the tallest roofs available in a factory van. So if you're tall, this choice may be a no brainer for your RV. Even if you're not tall, that little extra space might make a world of difference to you!
  • The Eco-boost engine is awesome, they have a lot of power and are fantastic on fuel getting similar MPG to that of the 6 cylinder diesel Sprinter.
  • Ford has an AWD option starting in 2020 so you are no longer limited to the Sprinter van for 4x4/AWD van conversion options.
  • Plenty of dealerships and mechanic shops can work on these vans and they are cheap to have work done on.

Ford Transit Van Conversion Cons:

  • With the long body van chassis, they have a long rear end overhang (having the shortest wheelbase) so the rear end can scrape coming out of driveways or other things of that nature.
  • The wheel wells are small so it makes adding aftermarket wheels and accessories a bit more challenging, but doable.

Dodge Ram Promaster Overview

Ram Promaster conversions

Ram Promaster van details

Yes, the Dodge Sprinter was a thing. Now its the Mercedes Sprinter and the Dodge Ram Promaster. Confusing right?

Well, these vans are not really that alike. In fact they have quite a few differences. Like the Ford Transit, they are much more affordable than the Sprinter van. The Ram Promaster is the most affordable van you can convert. So if you're a budget conscious van DIYer, this should be a no brainer choice.

The big attraction to the Ram, besides prices, is that it's the widest van allowing you to sleep sideways without adding flares (depending on your height), and the near straight side-walls.

The three different wheelbase options for the Ram Promaster vans are:
136"
159"
159" EXT

We're typically sticking to the 159" WB Rams for the extra space but have seen nice small Promaster conversions done on the 136".

Again, I love the fact that Dodge, along with Ford, is much more affordable and easily maintained when compared to the Mercedes Sprinters. The width and straight walls are additional bonuses.

The biggest knock on the Promasters is the aesthetic, it sorta looks like a cute little bug with wheels. Additionally, there is no option for 4x4 or AWD. I've talked to a couple 4x4 conversion companies and you cannot even convert these into a 4x4 adventure rig if you wanted to because of the way the chassis is built. They're the most bare bones cargo van you can convert out of the three so in this case, you're getting what you paid for.

Overall, the Promaster is a great van. We love converting them, just like the other two options. A Promaster conversion is a great option for you if you're looking to keep it simple, affordable, yet functional and dont need a 4x4 or AWD option.

Example: Check out our most recent Promaster Conversion here.

Dodge Promaster dimensions

 

Body Height Interior Width Wheelbase Conversion Length Exterior Length

Regular Body

Low Roof - 5' 4"

73"

136"

106"

17' 9"

 

High Roof - 6' 2"

"

"

"

"

Long Body

High Roof- 6' 2"

"

159"

126"

19' 8"

Extended Body

High Roof- 6' 2"

"

159"

140"

20" 10'

Dodge Promaster Van Conversion Pros:

  • Promaster vans are the widest available which makes side to side bedding a breeze - depending on your height you may not even need to add flares.
  • The turning radius on these vans is amazing for a cargo vehicle. Depending on what your intended use is, this may be beneficial for manoeuvring back roads and bushwacking. This is even noticeable in daily driving and super nice to have.
  • Plenty of dealerships and mechanic shops can work on these vans and they are cheap to have work done on.

Dodge Promaster Van Conversion Cons:

  • There is no way to do a 4x4 conversion on the current Dodge Promaster models.
  • With no diesel option and a lower amount of power overall, these vans are not good for towing.
  • Overall, these vans have the smallest length for a van conversion at 140". If you plan on having a lot of accessories or full-time living in this unit with multiple people, this van might not be for you.
  • The hardest van to cover internally with panels (if you plan on a DIY conversion)

Recap of the best van to convert:

As you can see above, there are so many things to consider when it comes to choosing the right van for your van conversion. Additionally, the vans listed above aren't your only options. You'll find that people are converting older vans like a Chevy express, or Ford E Series, and some smaller vans like the Nissan NV, Mercedes Metris, Ford Transit Connect. If you'd like some information on one of these vans and want me to add it to the article, let me know in the comments!

Choosing the right van to convert for your #Vanlife isn't for the faint of heart, especially if you're living full-time. It takes a dedicated individual to live in a small space. Downsizing and living minimal is an attractive task for a lot of people but considering what you really need is a crucial part of your van conversion process because it determines your entire van conversion layout.

Here are some questions to ask yourself before starting your van conversion:

What will your average length of trip be? Will you be near civilization and amenities?

Will you need a composting toilet or shower in your van? If so, you might need to convert a longer wheelbase van as it'll provide more layout space.

Additionally, think of your lifestyle, like we talk about in our 'What bus is the best for skoolie conversion?' guide. Are you going to the gym daily and can use their facilities to save space and money in your own?

There's plenty to think about and consider, we go more in depth on this below.

How many people will be travelling with you? Do you need to add extra seating and bed options?

If you answered yes, you need to take the convertible interior space into consideration as every inch counts in these small spaces. A longer wheelbase conversion van might be a better option for you.

Do you prefer gas or diesel? How will this affect your heat and hot water sources?

Regardless of your vans fuel source, you can tap into your tank for cabin heat.

Hot water in a gas powered van is a little harder as there is no 'dual top' or Espar setup for a gas powered van leaving you needing something else.

We prefer using the Isotemp hot water heater for gas powered van conversions because you can power it from your battery bank as well as your coolant lines! The unit is extremely insulated and your hot water stays at usable levels for days at a time and is brought right back up to scalding as soon as you drive (from your coolant lines) or run the power on your off-grid system.

Other options available to heat water are to run on propane (we love TRUMA for all of our propane units), create an auxiliary diesel tank that is mounted underneath your van to run the same diesel systems, or use a glycol/electric system.

Sound confusing and way too hard? Contact us, we can help!

Am I planning on going off-roading and taking my van conversion to paths less travelled?

If you answered yes, you might need to consider a 4x4 or AWD option. These are only available in the Mercedes Sprinter and the 2020+ Ford Transit models. However a 2WD van with the weight of the conversion in the cargo bay will take you most places.

Is there height restrictions where you live that you'll need to take van height into consideration?

If so, a shorter van or a Metris/Transit Connect conversion might be a smarter option. Keep in mind these options also greatly limit your van conversion space on the interior.

Another option would be a pop-top van! But these can increase the work and cost of your conversion significantly. We do not offer pop-top conversions in-house.

Where will you be travelling in your van?

If you plan on adventuring south of the US border where diesel options are limited, you may want to steer towards a gas option for your van conversion.

Dealerships and service stations, this is also something you want to consider for maintenance of your van. Breakdowns and maintenance is a part of any vehicle, mitigate risk before you make your investment. Ford and Dodge can be fixed at virtually all mechanic shops where as a Mercedes Sprinter Van requires a dealership or a specialty mechanic that charges premium rates.

What brings the comforts of home to your RV?

Think of the belongings you can't currently live without. What do you use everyday?

Do you want a big stainless steel sink to wash dishes and a bigger shower so you feel at home? You're going to need a bigger kitchen galley to fit that sink and you'll wanna think about adding a bigger fresh water tank for those showers!

We had a client that was compelled to bring her sewing machine! So naturally we built a custom cabinet for her.

There's only so much storage space in these rigs so pick and choose accordingly.

This info should give you a good base to start thinking proactively in your search for the optimal van to convert.

Overall, there is no bad choice for your van conversion, only personal ones. Each van has it's pros and cons and your choice is dependant on your use. We go even more in depth on what to look for if you're ordering from the factory below!

If you have any further questions or are interested in doing a custom van conversion, contact us! Paved To Pines is a full-scale custom camper conversion company based in the prairies of Canada. We work with clients all over North America from Austin Texas to Anchorage Alaska and everywhere in between!

If you need some inspiration for your own build, check out our van conversion gallery to see our latest builds.

Looking to order your van from the factory?

We get asked all of the time, what do I look for in a vehicle, conversion van or school bus, that is worth converting into a custom campervan or skoolie. When you choose to build with Paved To Pines, we can help you find and procure the vehicle for converting as we have relationships with the dealerships locally. But if you are looking on your own, there are definitely features you want to look at making sure your van has.

Must haves:

Make sure you buy a Cargo van, not a crew or passenger van –

You should be searching for cargo vans because they're a blank slate and have the least amount of features that you don't need that increase the cost of your rig.

A fantastic thing with the cargo van for van conversions is you can order specific window's to be installed whereas a passenger van is loaded with windows and you have no other options. If you find a great conversion van on the lot already and it doesn't have windows, we can add some at our shop! We have different styles to choose from.

On top of all these other benefits, a cargo van is also the least expensive option – Crew vans & passenger vans are not only the worse option but they're much more expensive than just a traditional cargo van sometimes costing more than $10,000 extra. If you want a bench seat, that doesn't turn into a bed, you may consider a crew van. Not to worry, we can always add in aftermarket seats as well.

High roof –

Nearly all of the conversion vans that we work on are high roofs. This is mostly because you can stand up in them BUT if you feel you'd have enough space with a medium roof, or something smaller, for parking, budget, or other reasons, we can work on that as well.

Even after we add roof insulation, standing height in a high roof Sprinter van, Promaster and Transit is at least 6’0. If you are taller than 6’1, we recommend going with a Transit van as they are the tallest high roof conversion van available on the market.

Wheelbase Options

The best wheelbase for you really depends on your personal preference and needs for the van conversion! The largest difference is the roof space for fans, air conditioner units, rack space, etc and the interior floor space to add more into your mini studio apartment on wheels.

As mentioned above, in the conversion van comparison tables:

The Dodge Promaster van with a 136" WB gives you 8'8.3" of buildable floor space, whereas the 159" WB gives you 10'5" of buildable space with the longest version giving you 11'6" of useable floorspace for your conversion.

The Ford Transit van with a 130" WB gives you 8'8.3" of buildable floor space, similar to the Promaster, whereas the 148" WB gives you 10'3" of buildable space with the longest version giving you 12'8" of useable floorspace for your conversion

The Mercedes Sprinter van with a 144" WB gives you 10'6" of buildable floor space, whereas the 170" WB gives you 14" of buildable space with the longest version giving you 15'6" of useable floorspace for your conversion

The smaller vans, like the Promaster 136" WB and the 159" WB (standard), the Ford Transit 130" WB and the 148" WB (standard) and the Sprinter 144" WB are great for in town maneuverability as they are all under 20' in length from bumper to bumper. The short wheelbase van conversions make it easier to navigate around cities and off-road.

The longest version of the Transit, Promaster and both models of the Sprinter 170 is a great choice for a conversion if you are looking to travel long term in your conversion van.

The reasons being, if you get an interior wet bath or need additional seating or storage in your van, you're going to need a longer van as it takes up a large footprint. The 170 WB Sprinter is longer than all models of the Transit and Promaster and is just over 20 feet at 229'9" but will still fit into a regular parking spot.

Parallel parking is tricky when you get into the longest versions of each the Transit and Promaster and next to impossible with the 170" WB Long body Sprinter. But the longest sprinter offers a ton of available space to use for your conversion and is great if you're not going to be doing a ton of city driving, which, really, is not what you wanna be doing in a camervan anyways. You wanna be out in nature.

4WD/AWD vs 2WD –

Both are great options for van conversions. the 4x4 Sprinter is one of the most popular options on the market but with the AWD Transit coming out in 2020. The market might see a massive shift due to the massive price difference and affordability by Ford offering something similar.

However, the 2WD to be is an awesome and capable vehicle for a much more reasonable price, especially with the weight of the van conversions cargo area preventing it from being too light to drive in snow and ice. With the right tires and driver, the 2WD can do what you need your van to do.

Here are several reasons we say most people only need the 2WD OR a Ford Transit AWD option which is new in their 2020 models and much cheaper than a 4x4 Sprinter Van conversion.

First, a much lower initial cost and increased availability. Purchasing a 4×4 Sprinter Van from the dealership may require a waiting period of 6-18 months or longer. Purchasing a Ford Transit AWD may also require a waiting period but they are 10's of thousands of dollars cheaper than the Mercedes Sprinter 4x4 option.

Second, lower maintenance cost and better gas mileage. The 2WD gets 2-4 mi/gal better than the 4x4/4WD and has lower costs to maintain with fewer components and moving parts. On top of that, this is another reason we redirect most of our clients to the Ford Transit for their van conversion in the first place, cheaper parts, more availability in terms of mechanics, and you still get great gas mileage and while being a much much cheaper basecamp to start your campervan on.

Third, these vans are not designed for serious 4×4 driving anyways. If you are looking for a nimble, rock crawling, mudding, sand duner vehicle, this isn't it. These van conversions can handle a lot of roads and weather conditions, even in a 2WD, but a non-ideal wheel base and low clearance height before you add on aftermarket wheels and tires and suspension kits along with the high roofs, it makes these vans susceptible to high centring or other damage. Especially if tanks and other modifications are added underneath the van.

Lastly, the 4×4 Sprinter is a limited slip system which means it is not actually a true 4×4.

At the end of the day it is your van conversion and your use that determines the van you buy, but you should get by with the Ford Transit AWD or a 2WD van in any of the models.

Gas vs. Diesel –

Once again, both are good options for your van.

A major benefit of diesel is that they last so long. It's not unheard of to hit 300,000+ miles on your vehicle before it’s considered high mileage. Diesel is also more fuel efficient. Sprinter vans get an average of 18-25mpg with diesel. If you’re towing or carrying trailers or heavier loads, diesel has more torque, which will also help with the weight of the van conversion but you'll need to make sure your payload is high enough to carry the weight properly.

Gas Sprinters are new in 2020 and are less common whereas gas options are much more common in Ford Transits and Dodge Promasters.

In saying that, a gas engine will give you faster acceleration and higher speeds than a diesel vehicle will, but less torque for carrying loads. However the new 3.5L Ecoboost has fantastic torque and horsepower.

Gas engine parts cost less and they’re more readily available, making a big difference when travelling in remote areas if you need your vehicle serviced. If you'll be travelling remote or south of the border into Mexico and South America as stated earlier in the van comparison you'll want to consider getting a petrol vehicle. In very cold climates, diesel tends to have a tougher time starting, so gas could be more applicable to extremely cold climates like Canadian Climates.

3/4 tonne vs 1 tonne (250 vs 350 or 2500 vs 3500)

We typically recommend the AT LEAST 250/2500 class Sprinters, Transits, and Promasters, but upgrading the suspension and wheels to increase the GVWR (gross vehicle weight rating).

The smaller wheel wells of single axles allow for more conversion space and you'll very rarely ever need a dually. The 3500 has a single and a dually option in some of the vans, dually means larger wheel wells inside and less floor space for the conversion but a larger GVWR and tow rating.

If you will be towing heavy loads like toy trailer and having a big interior build, we recommend going with the 350/3500. Another thing to keep in mind is that the 170 extended 2500 and 3500 have the same 5000lb towing capacity and GVWR.

Roof rails –

Roof rails can be added later if need be, but they are a must.

The OEM roof rails allow you to fasten products on the roof without drilling holes or having to access the interior of the roof. It's easier to add this when ordering the vehicle vs adding it aftermarket in terms of cost.

Think of your solar panel setup or hauling additional gear. These are a must!

Factory swivel bases –

This is a no brainer! Swivels are awesome and open up the entire cabin area for more usable space in your van conversion. There is a whole bunch of space and two extra comfy seats at the front, why not use them.

Swivel bases can be added later, but the factory ones are cheaper and are shorter so when you rotate your feet don't dangle depending on your height.

Wheels and Suspension –

We always recommend upgrading shocks, struts, wheels and tires to increase drivability and increase the weight rating to better handle the weight of the van conversion.

We recommend waiting to increase your suspension until you get your van to us as the aftermarket accessories are better than the factory options in this case.

Additional alternator or heavy duty alternator–

This one isn't mandatory but it is a fantastic option and acts as a generator for your house battery system. It also reduces the wear of your primary alternator by separating the vehicle and the house batteries so each have their own alternator charge.

However, we can always add an isolator that regulates the charge between the batteries and alternator if you only have one.

Usually a secondary alternator is only necessary if you have a large battery bank. A heavy-duty alternator might just as great, depending on your system setup.

If you have any further questions or are interested in doing a custom van conversion for yourself (we can help you find a van), contact us! We would be more than happy to help get you on the road.

If you need some inspiration for your own build, check out our van conversion gallery!

Do you enjoy reading and seeing videos about van and bus life? Make sure to check out our youtube channel here!


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