|Fuel Type:||Diesel||Engine Size:||2.3|
Old Gailey Park
Southend Arterial Road
Being a rear-lounge motorhome the wraparound seating is a great spot to spend the evening and the U-shaped arrangement is brilliantly sociable. There is no means of securing a television but an aftermarket TV stand would do the trick. A bonus, however, is the dedicated space for a DVD player.
When dining, the front dinette has space for four to eat in comfort. The spacious rear seats are more comfortable for this number, Spotlights illuminate both seating areas and there are plenty of rooflights.
The Truma mains electric/gas blown-air space heating is effective at maintaining warmth during cold weather.
For such a large vehicle, kitchen space is a little tight. The Stoves floor-to-counter cooker has three gas burners and a single electric hotplate, along with a separate oven and grill. The glass top covering the hob is noisy on the road however, as are the various shelves, so a clutch of tea-towels are still needed to maintain on-road silence.
There is a dedicated locker for a microwave oven, with the heavy-duty mains wiring already in place.
Food storage space is limited to the tall locker cupboard between the fridge and cooker, but the racked roof lockers (for cups and plates) could hold lightweight food items, too.
A worksurface is provided to the right of the sink,
The 630L is a six-berth ’van, but the berths are three double beds so it’s not ideal for a family if the youngsters won’t ‘top and tail’.
The overcab bed is a good size for adults as well as kids, and has a one-piece foam mattress, sitting on slats.
The rear-lounge makes for the best bed, though: oriented across the ’van, it provides a large, flat, bed with a privacy curtain to partition the front lounge; and the TV shelf (next to the lounge) makes a great bedside table.
A handful of fillet cushions along with wooden extensions mean that the dinette bed is fiddly to make up – the finished berth, however, is commendably flat and supportive.
|Vehicle Fuel Type||Diesel|