Best RV and Camping Toilets in 2019

Last Updated: October 6, 2019

(Camp Addict does NOT accept payment from any company to review or endorse their products.)

And strangely enough, when you see one, or know you are close to one, does your intensity of having to ‘go’ massively increase?

Then once you get there it seriously becomes a case of you BARELY MADE IT??!!!!  What’s that about?

Most RVs, campers, and even some van dwellers are likely to have some sort of RV toilet, be it portable, fixed, or an RV composting toilet.

Which type of RV toilet you choose is a personal decision that no-one but you can make.

In this guide, you will learn what RV toilets are all about, what kind will be best for you,  and what you should look for.Table of Contents
The Best RV Toilet Guide EverTraditional Gravity Flush RV ToiletsRV Composting ToiletsThoughts on an RV Composting ToiletPortable Camping ToiletsRV Cassette ToiletsIs RV Toilet Paper Necessary?The Best RV Toilet ReviewsGravity Flush RV Toilet ReviewsGravity Flush RV Toilets ComparedBest RV Toilet (elongated bowl)Best RV Toilet (standard bowl)Portable Camping Toilet ReviewsPortable Camping Toilets ComparedBest Portable Camping ToiletBest Portable Camping Toilet Runner-UpBest RV Composting ToiletWhy Didn’t We Review Cassette Toilets?

Already know all about this subject? Just looking for the reviews? Click the button below to jump down to the product reviews.Read The Reviews

The Best RV Toilet Guide Ever

There are four types of RV toilets that you can choose from, depending on your circumstances and rig:

1. Traditional gravity flush toilet

2. Composting toilet

3. Portable camping toilet

4. Cassette toilet

But hey, if you are a really RUGGED nomad, you can always get a bucket style toilet. This is the most inexpensive and disposable type of portable toilet for camping.

We’re not really going to discuss this type as it’s so infrequently used, and is more often used by tent campers.

A bucket is just not practical for most. And many people turn their nose up at how ‘unglamorous’ it is!

But if you insist, you can certainly purchase a bucket style toilet. So uh, enjoy?

Let’s ‘dive’ into the four most common types of RV toilets, now that we’ve ‘flushed’ the bucket idea. Heh.

Reliance Luggable Loo bucket toilet

Traditional Gravity Flush RV Toilets

The traditional flush RV toilet is much like a household toilet but it doesn’t have a water holding tank in the back.

These toilets must either be used while connected to an outside water source (hence giving your unit water pressure) or used with the water pump on, pumping water from your RV holding tank.

Non-RVers can be confused when they first see an RV traditional toilet. Where’s the handle to flush the tank?

Usually, there’s a foot pedal you use to flush. Also, you usually either pull the lever up or hold it halfway down to fill the tank with water if you prefer.

Kelly's RV toilet

An RV toilet uses MUCH less water than a regular household toilet. Well, this really depends on how long you choose to flush it.

Usually, all it takes is a second or two of allowing water to flow to get your contributions down the hatch.

If you are conserving water, you won’t want or need to flush any longer than that.

How To Use A Traditional RV Toilet

A gravity flush RV toilet is usually made from hard plastic. You can find a toilet with a porcelain bowl, but all of the other parts will be plastic.

Our top picks for traditional RV toilets both have a porcelain bowl.

There are different heights to choose from so if you are having a hard time getting up and down from the throne, you can usually find a higher setup.

Or, you can build a higher base. Some of these toilets are narrower than others.

You can find a standard sized (elongated) bowl, but make sure it fits in the area the toilet will be going into.

Traditional Gravity Flush RV Toilet Pros and Cons:

  • Most commonly found toilet in an RV (easy to find a replacement)
  • Doesn’t use much water
  • It’s the only type that doesn’t have you ‘seeing’ your waste (unless you have a spill!)
  • Inexpensive
  • Uses your water supply (not so great if you boondock)
  • Have to dump/deal with the dreaded black tank
  • Odors are sometimes an issue
  • Black (toilet) tank can clog

RV Composting Toilets

‘What is a composting toilet?’ you may ask? It’s a self-contained toilet that doesn’t use any water. It also separates the solids and the liquids.

They are great for boats and RVs where a water supply and/or a dump are not around every corner. Many folks who use one never go back and ‘going’ in a bowl of water seems like a very strange thing.

Contrary to popular belief, and the biggest question posed over this type of toilet is, “Does it smell?”

Myths About Composting Toilets: No, They Don’t Smell When Used Properly, and Other Myths Debunked!

No! They really don’t when they are used properly. You may smell a little soil-earthy type smell, but you aren’t going to have a sewer smell.

Why?

Because with a composting toilet, the solids and the liquids are not mixed. The mixing of the two is the cause of ‘sewer smell’.

Also, they use a little vent fan that pulls the bowl air outside through your vent.

In a composting toilet, no sewage is made because there are two separate holes for the different contributions.

How Composting Toilets Work: Composting Toilets 101

The solids area should be filled (per instructions of the toilet maker) with something like sphagnum peat moss or coconut coir. There is an agitator inside of this compartment that you turn after each deposit.

This helps it dry quickly and also covers it.

Nothing to look at and nothing to smell! The liquids container separates from the unit and can be flushed down a toilet or septic tank/dump.

How long until you have to dump these compartments? Of course, that answer varies greatly depending on how many people are using it and how often they are using it.

If you live in an RV with a family of 4 full-time, it may not be ideal.

For ONE person, living in an RV full-time, the liquids might have to be changed every other day.

The solids compartment can go for at least a month, possibly longer depending on if you choose to go in other places from time to time.

Obviously, for a single boondocking man, if he goes #1 outside, he is going to have to dump the liquids much less frequently.

Thoughts on an RV Composting Toilet

Life Among Pines Testimonial

Samantha

Life Among Pines

DISCLAIMER: I may have a slight bias in this review, as we only went on a single week-long trip with our RV before installing the composting toilet.

We made the decision to install a composting toilet before beginning our full-time travels after extensive research on methods of extended boondocking.

Much like a full solar setup, a composting toilet is an upgrade/conversion that may not even be necessary depending on your particular travel lifestyle.

We knew from the beginning that we would be boondocking as often as possible, for as long as possible, so avoiding a full black tank would be very valuable for us. Keep this in mind when considering a composting toilet for your own RV.

After doing some research, we selected the Nature’s Head brand of composting toilet, so this review will cover that specific product.

The most prominent benefit of a composting toilet is the length of time between needing to empty or ‘reset’ the composting tank of the toilet.

We are able to go a maximum of up to four weeks of regular use without needing to reset. Though on average, I typically reset ours around every three weeks.

The reset process is fairly easy and involves emptying the compost tank into a trash bag which then can be disposed of in a trash can or dumpster, followed by refilling the composting tank with a compost medium.

We have settled on coconut fiber coir as our compost medium of choice, as it can be purchased on Amazon in block form (great for limited RV storage) for typically around $15. We are usually able to reset our compost six to eight times per block of coconut coir.

Natures Head testimonial

In all, the compost reset process typically takes around fifteen minutes.

In addition to resetting the compost tank, emptying the urine tank is another part of the composting toilet’s regular maintenance.

This is quite simple: when the urine tank fills, it must be emptied. For us, this is typically every two days.

Emptying the urine tank can mean pouring it outside, depending on where you are, pouring it into another toilet (such as a campground or rest area toilet), or pouring it into your gray tank.

We have a second urine tank for our composting toilet, which can come in handy for situations where you may not be able to empty your tank immediately.

If you accidentally do not empty soon enough, the urine tank will begin to overflow, which means it back flows into the composting tank. This is bad news bears!

Normally, the composting tank has relatively no scent at all, or a sort of ‘earthy-plant-scent’. If the urine tank is allowed to back flow into the compost tank, the mixture of urine and solids will quickly create the sewage smell that you want to avoid.

When this happens, you will want to reset the compost tank as quickly as possible.

When we began using our composting toilet, we found that there was a slight learning curve to its use. It took a few resets and a couple of months of use to really get the hang of it.

We eventually learned things like to understanding the right level of dampness when refiling the compost medium, and becoming accustomed to the schedule of emptying the urine tank to avoid overflow issues.

For all the benefits of a composting toilet, there are definitely some downsides as well.

For one, I personally feel that the Nature’s Head brand is quite overpriced. For the hefty price tag that the brand carries (just shy of $1000), it does not feel like you are getting what you paid for.

The product is extremely simple overall, made of 90% plastic, and its construction is so-so.

After a month of use, we actually came to find that the first unit that we purchased was defective due to poor construction.

Nature’s Head did send us a replacement at no cost to us, but regardless, it was a very negative experience and gave us a ‘cheap’ early impression of the brand.

Natures Head testimonial

I would also like to say that the Nature’s Head product has some design flaws. The fact that the urine tank is able to back flow into the compost tank is the main flaw.

Next, the level detection on the urine tank is accomplished by the tank being semi-translucent plastic.

At times it can be challenging to accurately determine how full the tank is, especially under low light. If you are not cautious, this can quickly lead to overflow situations.

Additionally, the manufacturer chose not to include any sort of gasket where the crank mechanism (used for regularly turning the compost medium) enters the compost tank. I was told by a representative that gaskets in these locations ‘were not necessary because the compost medium is never meant to be wet’.

If you do end up in a situation where your urine tank overflows and the composting tank itself is quite full, it is possible that you will have sewage leak from these gasket-less areas on the composting tank (yes, this has happened to us before).

If you are properly using your composting toilet, this type of situation will never occur, yet I personally feel that it possibly points to poor design.

Once we found a rhythm, maintenance of our composting toilet became a simple and easy part of our travel lifestyle. We feel that our composting toilet is an invaluable part of our boondocking outfit and we are pleased that we made the decision to covert to it.

RV Composting Toilet Pros and Cons:

  • Longer boondocking stays
  • Less fresh water usage
  • No black tank mess
  • No need to spend time flushing the black tank
  • No smell
  • Never clogs
  • No need for special ‘RV’ toilet paper
  • Full composting toilet is typically lighter than a full black tank
  • Good customer service (Nature’s Head)
  • Emptying and resetting the compost
  • Frequent emptying of urine tank
  • More complicated than traditional black tank toilet
  • Somewhat involved installation
  • Expensive
  • Poorly designed (Nature’s Head)
  • Somewhat low quality (Nature’s Head)

The problem with some people is over usage or not renewing the medium for the solids often enough.

The more that goes into the solids tank at a time, the wetter it gets, and if your stuff doesn’t get a chance to dry because there is too much in there, it will start smelling and it sure will stop composting.

You will get a sludge if you aren’t changing out the tank often enough. We’re not saying it’s impossible for a family of 3+ to use one. It will simply need more frequent maintenance.

What happened with the couple below is that he is an athlete and he eats a LOT every day. At times it was too much for their composting toilet to handle.

Watch this video for a more thorough explanation of their experience.

Here’s a Not-So-Glowing RV Composting Toilet Review

Still, with an RV composting toilet, you don’t have to drive your rig to a dump station to empty your black tank if you are boondocking. You no longer have to deal with a black tank – period.

(You will still need to deal with your grey tank though, if your rig has one. Most do.)

No more accidents at the dump station or clogged black tank messes. You are also using less water.

Therefore, RV composting toilets make the most sense for conservationists and for those who boondock a lot.

What do you do with the solid waste? People either keep them in the bag and throw them in the trash (this is what people do with diapers) or they can dig a hole and bury it and it will eventually compost.

Read our RV composting toilet review to learn what is our top pick.​

Advice on Keeping Your Composting Toilet Clean From Kelly R. (Thanks, Kelly!)

  • Keeping the urine hole/tube clean eliminates most urine smell. Kelly R (not to be confused with Camp Addict Kelly) keeps a bottle of fresh water handy and pours a dab of it down the urine hole after each urine ‘session’.
  • She also keeps a bottle of Nature’s Miracle (a liquid enzyme designed to clean up pet urine accidents) handy and pours a bit of that down the urine holes each day to help keep it clean and neutralize any urine smells. (We know people who keep a spray bottle full of water or this to spray into the urine section.)

RV Composting Toilet Pros and Cons:

  • Doesn’t require a dump station to empty
  • No water means less waste water to have to dispose of
  • Very little power consumption (just the circulating vent fan)
  • No need to move your rig to dump your black tank
  • No black tank disasters or clogging
  • You can put your kitchen waste into your composting toilet (this will fill it faster)
  • Changing out solids may be more frequent with big eaters or large family
  • You may be embarrassed to carry urine container to bathroom (get over it)
  • It can attract bugs if you get a hole in the protective vent screen
  • Won’t work as quickly/efficiently in very cold climates
  • Can be unpleasant to clean out if you don’t manage it properly

Portable Camping Toilets

These mini commodes are fully portable and require the least amount of work for installation.

They require more work as far as dumping goes, (more frequent dumping than the other two) and it’s a pretty unappealing type of dump.

Since there is no separation of the solids and liquids in a portable camping toilet, the result is raw sewage.

You can remove the portable toilet top to take just the waste tank to an appropriate dumping place (either an RV dump or a toilet).

The issue is that you are going to see and smell the sewage worse than you would at a sewer dump using a hose from a black tank (traditional) or than you would with a composting toilet.

Why These Types Of Dumps Can Be Gross: Watch At Your Own Risk! (Vomiting)

This is the price you pay for the ease of installation and easily transported nature when you are using a portable toilet for camping.

Some portable commodes also sit lower than the other types do, so if you have a hard time squatting, you may need to either reconsider your choice or place it on an elevated platform.

Though our top picks for portable toilets both sit at close to residential toilet height.

Portable Camping Toilet Pros and Cons:

  • You can take it with you if necessary
  • No real installation required, just bolt down if you so desire
  • Better than nothing
  • Uses very little water
  • Doesn’t need a dump station to empty
  • You have to re-see and smell the contents when you dump
  • Can have a small capacity holding tank
  • More frequent dumping

RV Cassette Toilets

This type of toilet is similar to the portable camping toilet but the big difference is that this type is fixed in place. The waste storage tank is usually accessible from an access door on the outside of the RV.

How To Dump Your RV Cassette Toilet Tank

This type of tank, determined by what type of toilet came with your rig, is also like the portable type.

How?

You are going to have to get up close and personal with the sewage when you dump it either into a toilet or an RV dump.

How NOT To Empty A Portable Toilet. And What’s With The Mess All Around This Place?

A cassette toilet typically is found in smaller vehicles such as vans. If your rig comes with this type of toilet, you would have a hard time changing it out for a different type of toilet.

RV Cassette Toilet Pros and Cons:

  • It’s better than nothing
  • Uses very little water
  • Doesn’t require a dump station to empty
  • Very small holding tank
  • Fairly gross to have to empty the tank

Is RV Toilet Paper Necessary?

​Think you can use just any old brand of toilet paper in your RV? Think again.

The camping toilet paper you use can also clog your black tank if you don’t use the right stuff. Camping toilet paper should disintegrate quickly in water.

Toilet paper roll

 Team Over Or Team Under? Heh. 

Lots of people claim to use Charmin Ultra Soft or Angel Soft brands without any issues. Still, how do you know what is the best RV toilet paper?

You can buy ‘real’ RV toilet paper – you know, the stuff marketed as such. However, it may not suit your… well… your back-end, very well! ​(You may or may not like the feel of it or how strong it is.)

There are certain types of ‘normal’ toilet paper that you can generally put down your black tank. TP labeled ‘septic safe’ is usually RV safe toilet paper.​

If you aren’t sure if what you pick is safe or not, fear not. There’s a super simple test you can do.

Testing Your Toilet Paper For RV Friendliness

Get a jar and partly fill it with water. Get one sheet or two of your toilet paper.

Put it in the jar so that it is completely wet. Then, shake the jar a couple of times.

Let sit for an hour or so and then shake again. If it doesn’t shred, you might want to steer clear.

RV Toilet Paper Test

Summary

There you have it. There are a few things to consider for your specific situation as far as what type of RV toilet you will go with.

Most rigs use a standard traditional gravity flush toilet, which works fine for most.

If you boondock a lot or you just like the idea of using less water, a composting toilet might be good for you. It’s pricey though, so this issue might limit using this type.

Well, we’ve done our part, now it’s up to you to choose and get your new RV toilet on the road!

The Best RV Toilet Reviews

We have found the best toilets of all types for your consideration.

Below we have reviews for:

  • Best RV Toilet (elongated bowl)
  • Best RV Toilet (standard bowl)
  • Best Composting Toilet system
  • Best Portable Camping Toilet (has an electric flush)
  • Best Portable Camping Toilet Runner-Up (manual pump flush)

Gravity Flush RV Toilet Reviews

First up, we have the traditional gravity flush toilet that most RVers use. 

This style of RV camping toilet generally sits directly above the black tank and uses water from the RV’s fresh water tank to flush the ‘goods’ down into the holding tank.

Why Didn’t Any Thetford Toilets Make The Cut?

You will notice a lack of Thetford RV toilets in the ‘gravity flush’ toilet section. While the Thetford toilet is a major player in RV toilets, there are a couple of reasons why we didn’t include them:

  1. They have an awesome selection of RV toilets with plastic bowls, but we don’t consider these to be high-quality toilets. They are made of cheap plastic. We only reviewed RV toilets with porcelain bowls.
  2. To replace the flush ball seal in a Thetford toilet, you have to disassemble it. Our top RV toilet picks are able to have the seal replaced from the top (accessed via the toilet bowl) without disassembly. We consider this a major feature as all flush ball seals will eventually need replacement.

Dometic rules here. They make a great RV toilet with some features you won’t find in Thetford toilets.

Gravity Flush RV Toilets Compared

  • Porcelain Toilet Bowl
  • Extra Long Toilet Bowl
  • Full Toilet Bowl Rim
  • Full Circumference Flush
  • Residential-Style Wooden Toilet Seat
  • Available In Both Standard Height and Low Profile
  • Available Hand Sprayer
  • Easy (No Disassembly Required) Flush Ball Seal Replacement
  • Best RV Toilet (elongated bowl)
  • Dometic 320
  • Learn More
  • Best RV Toilet (standard bowl)
  • Dometic 310
  • Learn More

What’s The Difference Between Our Top Picks?

The Dometic 320 series of RV toilet shares many similarities to the Dometic 310 series, with two exceptions. (Previously the 320 offered a residential style wooden toilet seat whereas the 310 had a cheaper, plastic seat, but this is not long the case as they both offer a wood seat.)

The Dometic 320 RV toilet’s two difference over the Dometic 310 are as follows:

  1. The Dometic 320 has a truly elongated toilet seat, giving you more ‘room’ inside the bowl for guy parts.
  2. The Dometic 320 has a fully enclosed rim (like a residential toilet and has less potential for ‘spills’), whereas the 310 has no rim and the water jets are completely exposed.

There isn’t a huge price difference (and depending on which way the wind is blowing, there may be no price difference), so if you have the room to install the elongated bowl of the Dometic 320, then it really is the most residential of the RV toilet offerings.

Best RV Toilet (elongated bowl)

Dometic 320 RV Toilet

Dometic 320 RV toilet

Pros

  • Elongated porcelain toilet bowl
  • Available hand sprayer
  • Flush ball seal replaced without toilet disassembly
  • Wooden toilet seat (residential style)
  • Low water usage

Cons

  • Needs a little more clearance between the floor flange and the back wall due to elongated shape​

The Dometic 320 RV toilet is a pretty darn nice porcelain RV toilet. What sets it apart from the other RV toilet offerings is its elongated, porcelain bowl (instead of the usual plastic, more round toilet bowl) and residential-style enameled wood toilet seat. Yes, these things matter. Do we really need to tell you why?

Choose Color & Sprayer/Height OptionsBuy on Amazon

Continue Reading Dometic 320 RV Toilet Review

Best RV Toilet (standard bowl)

Dometic 310 RV Toilet

Dometic 310 RV toilet

Pros

  • Porcelain toilet bowl
  • Available hand sprayer
  • Flush ball seal replaced without toilet disassembly
  • 360-degree vortex flush
  • Wooden toilet seat (residential style)

Cons

  • Toilet bowl isn’t elongated
  • Flush pattern does not rinse entire bowl

(UPDATE 7/19: Kelly has been using the 310 for a few months. She VERY MUCH dislikes the rinse pattern. The water drains out of the ‘rinse’ holes and goes straight down. This results in a ‘candy cane’ pattern of water rinse. This results in lots of bowl that actually never gets rinsed. Urine stays where it lands in between the water streams. We are in talks with Dometic about this issue and hope for an engineering update to this toilet. Likely, the 320 does the same thing. We are leaving this as a top pick for the moment while we continue to research the 310. It DOES come with a spray nozzle, so you can rinse manually.)

The Dometic 310 RV toilet is a giant leap forward from the typical plastic toilet that most RVs come with. If you are looking for a superior RV toilet that offers an easy-to-clean porcelain bowl, full circumference water delivery during flushing, and great build quality, this Dometic RV toilet is for you.

Choose Color & Sprayer/Height OptionsBuy on Amazon

Continue Reading Dometic 310 RV Toilet Review

Portable Camping Toilet Reviews

Portable camping toilets give tent campers, van dwellers, and other outdoor lovers who don’t have a fixed toilet in an RV the ability to do their ‘duty’ easily. 

The alternative is to grab a shovel, dig a hole, and pop a squat.

Yeah, makes a camping porta potty sound like a luxury item if we put it that way.

Portable Camping Toilets Compared

  • Type of Flush
  • Requires Batteries
  • Extra Long Toilet Bowl
  • Fresh Water Capacity (Gallons)
  • Waste Water Capacity (Gallons)
  • Detachable Waste Tank
  • Modern Design
  • Integrated Toilet Paper Holder
  • Best Portable Camping Toilet
  • Thetford Porta Potti Curve (550E)
  • Electric
  • 4.2
  • 5.5
  • Learn More
  • Best Portable Camping Toilet Runner-Up
  • Thetford Porta Potti 550P
  • Manual Piston Pump
  • 4.2
  • 5.5

  • Square
  • Learn More

Best Portable Camping Toilet

Thetford Curve Porta Potti

Thetford Curve porta potti front

Pros

  • Electric pump eliminates the need to manually pump to flush toilet
  • Large 5.5-gallon waste tank
  • Oval toilet bowl shape for residential-style toilet comfort
  • Integrated toilet paper holder
  • Comfortable seat height
  • Modern design

Cons

  • Electric pump may fail
  • Requires batteries (better keep spares on hand)

The Thetford toilet Porta Potti Curve (model 550E) is a great portable camping toilet that, unlike most portable toilets, uses an electric water pump that eliminates the need to manually pump to flush. Its modern design brings a little flair to an otherwise mundane task.Buy on Amazon

Continue Reading Thetford Porta Potti Curve Review

Best Portable Camping Toilet Runner-Up

Thetford Porta Potti 550P

Thetford Porta Potti 550p front

Pros

  • Piston pump for easy flushing
  • Large 5.5-gallon waste tank
  • Oval seat and bowl versus competition’s round, uncomfortable seat/bowl
  • Comfortable seat height
  • Exclusive waste tank rotating pour spout

Cons

  • Manually pump to flush

If you want the simplicity of a manual flush pump (no electrical parts to fail) then the Thetford Toilet Porta Potti 550P is the portable commode for you. With its large holding tank capacity and ease of dumping, the 550P is a great, high quality, portable camp toilet.Buy on Amazon

Continue Reading Thetford Porta Potti 550P Review

Best RV Composting Toilet

Nature’s Head Composting Toilet

Natures Head composting toilet standard handle

Pros

  • No more dumping your black tank!
  • No smell
  • Doesn’t use water
  • A composting toilet is better for environment
  • No more black tank clogs

Cons

  • Price
  • Might not work for full-time family/heavy eaters
  • Must dump urine container frequently

If the idea of never having to deal with RV black tanks ever again floats your boat, then Nature’s Head composting toilet system should peak your interest. However, don’t be fooled that you will never have to deal with human waste again – you will but in a much different (and arguably better) form. If you are looking for a way to minimize fresh water consumption and extend your dry camping time, then read on.

Standard HandleBuy on Amazon

Spider HandleBuy on Amazon

Continue Reading Nature’s Head Composting Toilet Review

Why Didn’t We Review Cassette Toilets?

There is a fourth category of RV toilets – the cassette toilet. This style of camping toilet isn’t generally one that you would install in an existing RV, and it definitely isn’t suitable for tent camping.

Rather, if you have an RV cassette toilet, it will have been installed in a rig from the factory.

Retrofitting one is a bit of a chore since it requires creating an access panel to the outside of the RV and having the exact right dimensions on the inside of the bathroom.

One scenario where you might install a new cassette toilet is if you are building a tiny house or cabin. The cassette toilet will look like a permanently mounted commode while not requiring a separate black tank or sewage connection.

You can check out what a Thetford cassette toilet costs here.

Conclusion

There you have it. You should be armed with what you need to know about RV toilets and if you are shopping, which toilet type is right for you. 

We look for ease of use plus quality in toilets, and found what we believe to be the best of the best. 

If you have any questions, feel free to ask in the comments below. We do our best to answer all sane/relevant/answerable questions posed to us.

(We don’t answer duplicate questions, so please read all comments before submitting a question.)

We hope we have ‘flushed’ any questions or worries you may have had. No-one needs to worry about their doo-ties while they are trying to recreate in their RV, lol!

Camp on, Addicts!

Article via https://campaddict.com/best-rv-toilet/

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