Keystone RV Co.’s newly revamped Sprinter travel trailer received high compliments from dealers at the recent National RV Trade Show in Louisville, Ky.
Showcasing all new interiors and new floorplans, the 2011 Sprinter continues to “make camping easy” and affordable for today’s RVing family, according to a news release from Goshen, Ind.-based Keystone.
According to Gabe Johnson, co-owner of Rick’s RV Sales, Ville Platte, La., the new Sprinter is one of the most beautiful travel trailers on the market today, and “clearly the best value. After seeing most of their competitors in Louisville, I still feel Sprinter is the best value in the fiberglass, aluminum-framed market. With unique floorplans, interiors rivaling luxury fifth-wheels and a responsive sales staff that listens to dealers, I think Sprinter and Copper Canyon will continue their upward momentum.”
Among the many interior upgrades featured in the 2011 Sprinter are Sienna-stained hardwood cabinetry, LED floor lighting, stylish new furniture and easy-to-care-for Corian countertops.
Also incorporated into the product line are six all new floorplans. “One of our most talked about new floorplans at the show was the 255RKS,” said Chad Enyeart, Sprinter product manager. “There is nothing else like it on the market. We’ve created a rear kitchen layout that includes a 5 1/2-foot-long rear kitchen bar, with stools, and sofa/dinette super slide. It’s an ideal arrangement for gathering with friends, sitting down to a buffet breakfast or playing cards. And all this in a 28-foot trailer that weighs just over 6,000 pounds.”
Sprinter has experienced five straight years of continued market share growth and three consecutive years of RVDA DSI Quality recognition.
Matt Zimmerman, Keystone group general manager, credits Sprinter’s roots for the ongoing success of the brand. Says Zimmerman, “Sprinter is Keystone RV Co.’s very first brand. From day one we have encouraged feedback from the people who actually use our campers. The improvements and new models we introduced at the Show grew from our dialogue with campers.”