There are very few RV manufacturers that are going to state that their products are approved for "full time living". There would be customers who would purchase them, park them up north and think they can be used as permanent residences in 30 below extended temps.
There are a lot of "experts" out there publishing all kinds of articles and studies. When we were looking for our first RV I read many of those experts opinions but didn't really follow many of them. I found at best they were a general guide.
I can tell you that when it comes to drivability size can matter. At 43' with a tag axle I can easily drive 600+ miles in a day without getting tired. As far as limiting what camping sites we can get into you just have to plan a little. We are currently in a state park preserve for 2 weeks.
Thanks for responding mptjelgin.
I’ve been urged by other SKPs to try the forum for help. I’m surprised at such a prompt response Thank you
I’m going to recheck those things, since you asked specifically, and report back.
Assuming it’s a prime problem, what’s the procedure for reestablishing that pressure?
I'm not sure I understand this statement. Exterior valve stem mounted TPMS sensors will send a signal providing the psi and ambient temperature from each tire to the monitor. While it is true that tires in direct sunlight on one side of an RV may read slightly higher than tires on the shady side, they certainly are not limiting the ability of the sensor to detect temperatures accurately.
Surely you are not talking about tires on dual wheel applications. Sensors for both of those side-by-side tires would be mounted/visible on the outside rim.