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Showing results for tags 'roadside assistance'.
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Saferide Motor Club provides roadside assitance to both Escapees and FMCA. At the Escapades in Tucson I attended the presentation by Saferide regarding their offering of the Escapees Roadside Assitance policy. I attended because I had been hearing users were having problems getting resolution with roadside problems. During the presentation I was dismayed at the lack of empathy I precieved by their representative toward the audience. Because of his presentation I declined to buy the policy. My Good Sam policy is now coming up for renewal and I am wondering if there are still problems with how Saferide is responding to Escapees in need on the road. I know people have had issues with Good Sam, but since I have not yet needed to use it I am wondering if I should keep Good Sam, or if I should switch to the Escapees policy because of the price differential. Bottome line: what are some of the experiences people have had with using the Escapees Roadside Assitance policy?
My wife and I will begin full time RVing in July of 2019 and we could use some advice on insurance and roadside assistance. 1. Which insurance companies offer the best coverage and pricing for full time RVers, including coverage of all the contents? 2. Comparing "apples to apples," which companies offer the best roadside service and pricing for full time RVers?
I am finding so much information on here and am loving it, but I am not seeing anything about who is the best company to get roadside assistance with..? The ones I have googled have pretty poor reviews and I'm reading that AAA doesn't meet RV'ers needs. Anyone use a company that has more than 2 stars? Thanks!!
We are new to RVing and just bought a New Horizons Summit as well as a Dodge Ram 5500 with a hauler bed. The truck with hauler bed does not have a spare tire, and I'm wondering how important it is to purchase one? We would either have to store it in the basement of the 5th wheel, and space in there will be at a premium. Another option would be to lay it down in the back of the hauler bed of the truck, behind the hitch, but this makes hitching up much more difficult. There is not really an option to retrofit the truck for a spare tire underneath. So, I'm considering not carrying a spare for the truck and just relying on roadside assistance. Is just relying on roadside assistance in the event of a truck tire malfunction even feasible? I don't want to be on the side of the road for 2 days somewhere. Not sure how responsive they would be, especially on weekends or holidays. Thanks, Mark