WASHINGTON — One minute you’re laying in bed on what you thought was a warm spring night—the next you’re hearing rain pouring down, your awning whipping in the wind, or worse, a loud bang from a gust of wind that tore your awning off its track.
Most RVs come with an awning already attached. Some are automatic and even have weather sensors that retract on their own. But if you have a manual awning, you’ll want to pay extra attention to rolling it up in bad weather to avoid hundreds or even thousands in repair costs.
Read the full story from RV Life.