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B & R Camper Sales Blog

  • Published on Sep 22, 2020
    Tips for working remotely while you travel in an RV

    Tips for working remotely while you travel in an RV

    Find or create a remote job



    The first step might be a little bit obvious, but you’re going to want to create a business, take a job, or pitch to your current employer to allow you to work remotely. There has never been a better time to work remotely than now. Technology is incredible and will enable you to connect with anybody at any time all across the world.

     


    Get the job done first


    It’s going to be too tempting for you to start exploring and doing your outside fun stuff before you get your work done. I highly recommend you get up early; many entrepreneurs like myself will join the 5 AM club. Because let’s be honest, most people don’t work very efficiently. They have a lot of distractions, and they don’t work too hard, but if you can work hard, stay focused and eliminate distractions by getting up early and getting right to it; by noon, you’ll usually have more actual work done than most people will in a full day of work. That means the rest of the day; you can go out and explore. If you start to do your fun stuff first or sleep in, it’s going to be tough to sit down and focus on your work.

     

    Bring your Wi-Fi


    Campground Wi-Fi is not to be trusted. Usually, it’s a super weak signal if you get a signal at all. And if you do get a signal, it usually takes one or two people to start streaming at the campground, and suddenly you don’t have any WIFI anymore. Most major cell phone providers will have WIFI jet packs, and often you can tether from your cell phone. We use AT&T, Sprint, and Verizon because not all carriers will cover everywhere. When one doesn’t protect a location, we will use another, and out of the three, we have not run into issues with having WIFI to work. 

     

    Use a booster

     

    Cell and WIFI boosters like the Weboost are excellent ways to raise the bar (literally) on your service. If you’re in an area with weak service that’s slowing you down, it can raise it from 1 bar to 3 bars, giving you the connection you need to get things done. 

     

     

     

    Coffee shops and restaurants are your friends

     

    Are you in an area that is WIFI challenged, where you don’t get good cell phone service? Go to the local coffee shop, a local restaurant, or even McDonald’s, where the WIFI is usually reliable. You’ll find WIFI service is pretty much everywhere now, and they typically have a reliable signal.

     

     

    Have a designated workspace but be flexible


    I have a designated workspace up in the bedroom of my RV, but you might not always want to work in the same place all of the time. It’s fun to mix things up once in a while. I have a portable desk where I can put the laptop on top of it, creating a mobile office. I can work from the kitchen, the picnic table outside, under the awning, or even go down to the dock and work with boats passing by.
     

     

    Travel slow

    When we started RVing, we traveled and moved often. This meant a lot of packing up the RV, travel time, unpacking and setting up, and exploring new areas that we were anxious to explore. With all of that going on, it’s going to cut into your productivity. What we found is it’s more conducive to getting work done to stay from 1 to 2 months in an area and then pack up and move to another area or the next area.

     

     

     

    Click here to check out  our inventory to find the perfect RV for all your adventures!

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