Simon Atkinson

Simon Atkinson

Motorhome Depot Hereford

15 Vehicles available through this Broker

star_border NATIONAL TROPICAL 236 RV

National

Tropical 236
£13,995
From £349.88pm*

  • Year: 1997
  • Ref: 235843
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 15,534
  • County: Shropshire
star_border AUTOTRAIL CHEYENNE 634 SE END LOUNGE

Auto-Trail

Cheyenne 634 Se
£19,999
From £283.32pm*

  • Year: 2004
  • Ref: 239688
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 37,000
  • County: Worcestershire
star_border MICROCAMPER BERLINGO 2 BERTH  XTR LOW MILES

Citroen

Berlingo Go-2
£19,999
From £283.32pm*

  • Year: 2015
  • Ref: 240978
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 14,900
  • County: Worcestershire
star_border RIMOR TRIMARANO 7 BERTH

Rimor

Trimarano
£27,999
From £396.65pm*

  • Year: 2011
  • Ref: 240216
  • Berth: 7
  • Mileage: 68,000
  • County: Worcestershire
star_border FIAT DUCATO AUTOMATIC CAMPERVAN 2 BERTH

Fiat

Ducato 35 C/c Multijet Ii
£35,999
From £434.99pm*

  • Year: 2017
  • Ref: 231799
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 19,500
  • County: Worcestershire
star_border INTENEO SB 740 A CLASS 5 BERTH

Itineo

SB740
£44,999
From £543.74pm*

  • Year: 2015
  • Ref: 224915
  • Berth: 5
  • Mileage: 43,000
  • County: Herefordshire
star_border AUTOTRAIL DAKOTA

Auto-Trail

Dakota Lo-Line
£44,999
From £543.74pm*

  • Year: 2014
  • Ref: 240611
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 39,000
  • County: Herefordshire
star_border Bessacarr E4966 Berth Motorhome 2.3l Diesel 6 spd Manual

Bessacarr

E495
£52,995
From £640.36pm*

  • Year: 2016
  • Ref: 240348
  • Berth: 6
  • Mileage: 12,710
  • County: Herefordshire
star_border AUTOSLEEPER FAIRFORD LOW MILES

Auto-Sleepers

Fairford
£54,999
From £664.57pm*

  • Year: 2017
  • Ref: 241955
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 9,000
  • County: Herefordshire
star_border AUTOTRAIL F LINE F68 AUTO

Auto-Trail

F-Line F68
£57,999
From £700.82pm*

  • Year: 2023
  • Ref: 232933
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 1,880
  • County: Herefordshire
star_border BURSTNER ELEGANCE i821 G

Burstner

Elegance I821 G
£62,999
From £761.24pm*

  • Year: 2010
  • Ref: 226803
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 45,000
  • County: South Glamorgan
star_border AUTOTRAIL FRONTIER COMANCHE SA

Auto-Trail

Frontier Comanche S
£64,999
From £785.40pm*

  • Year: 2015
  • Ref: 242602
  • Berth: 6
  • Mileage: 22,000
  • County: Shropshire
star_border NIESMANN & BISCHOFF ARTO 76F ISLAND BED

Niesmann and Bischoff

Arto 76F
£74,999
From £906.24pm*

  • Year: 2015
  • Ref: 239127
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 31,000
  • County: Shropshire
star_border BURSTNER IEXO AUTOMATIC 744

Burstner

Ixeo I 744
£79,999
From £966.65pm*

  • Year: 2018
  • Ref: 228149
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 21,000
  • County: Herefordshire
star_border BURSTNER IXEO AUTOMATIC TWIN SINGLE BEDS

Burstner

Ixeo I 720
£87,999
From £1,063.32pm*

  • Year: 2020
  • Ref: 239210
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 13,000
  • County: Shropshire

Motorhomes sold

Sold
star_border Autocruise Quartet - 2012 - 4 Berth - Bunk Beds

Peugeot

Autocruise

  • Year: 2012
  • Ref: 236461
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 59,834
  • County: Shropshire
Sold
star_border ELDDIS PRESTIGE 120 LOW MILES

Elddis

Autoquest Prestige 120

  • Year: 2010
  • Ref: 239229
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 18,900
  • County: Herefordshire
Sold
star_border Swift Escape 686 2013 model 6 Berth

Swift

Escape 686

  • Year: 2013
  • Ref: 210469
  • Berth: 6
  • Mileage: 84,613
  • County: Shropshire
Sold
star_border AUTOSLEEPER WINDSOR 4 BERTH

Auto-Sleepers

Windsor

  • Year: 2006
  • Ref: 225634
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 34,000
  • County: Worcestershire
Sold
star_border ADRIA TWIN 640 SUPREME SLB

Adria

Twin 640 SLB Supreme

  • Year: 2021
  • Ref: 228793
  • Berth: 3
  • Mileage: 8,500
  • County: Shropshire
Sold
star_border HOBBY TOSKANA 750 4 BERTH

Hobby

Toskana 750

  • Year: 2010
  • Ref: 223813
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 24,199
  • County: West Midlands
Sold
star_border ROMAHOME R30 2 BERTH SHORT WHEEL BASE 07

Romahome

R30 Dimension

  • Year: 2007
  • Ref: 221204
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 68,000
  • County: Worcestershire
Sold
star_border ROMAHOME R30 2 BERTH SHORT WHEEL BASE

Romahome

R30 Dimension

  • Year: 2011
  • Ref: 223589
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 54,000
  • County: Worcestershire
Sold
star_border SWIFT 590 REAR LOUNGE

Swift

Lifestyle 590rl

  • Year: 2005
  • Ref: 214008
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 88,000
  • County: West Midlands
Sold
star_border NISSAN ELGRAND DAY VAN 5 SEATS

Nissan

Elgrand Camper Van

  • Year: 2005
  • Ref: 213699
  • Berth: 2
  • Mileage: 94,000
  • County: Worcestershire
Sold
star_border BURSTNER ARGOS A747 2 6 BERTH

Burstner

Argos A747-2

  • Year: 2008
  • Ref: 205197
  • Berth: 6
  • Mileage: 43,000
  • County: Herefordshire
Sold
star_border VW T5.1 Highline Camper 2014 2.5 litre 6 speed manual with 37401 miles

Volkswagen

T5.1

  • Year: 2014
  • Ref: 212888
  • Berth: 4
  • Mileage: 37,401
  • County: Shropshire

Motorhomes For Sale Near Me

Looking to buy a motorhome in your local area? We are the local specialists and offer a wide range of motorhomes across a range of sizes and prices. We have motorhomes for sale in Dudley, Stourbridge, Bridgnorth and Church Stretton. We offer campervans in Bishops Castle, Ludlow, Bewdley and Leominster. Check out our range of motorhomes in Bromyard, Hereford, Ledbury and Clun.

Dudley is a large market town and administrative centre in the county of West Midlands, England, 6 miles (9.7 km) south-east of Wolverhampton and 10.5 miles (16.9 km) north-west of Birmingham. Historically an exclave of Worcestershire, the town is the administrative centre of the Metropolitan Borough of Dudley and in 2011 had a population of 79,379. The Metropolitan Borough, which includes the towns of Stourbridge and Halesowen, had a population of 312,900. Dudley is the capital of the Black Country.[2][3][4]

Originally a market town, Dudley was one of the birthplaces of the Industrial Revolution and grew into an industrial centre in the 19th century with its iron, coal, and limestone industries before their decline and the relocation of its commercial centre to the nearby Merry Hill Shopping Centre in the 1980s. Tourist attractions include Dudley Zoo and Castle, the 12th century priory ruins, and the Black Country Living Museum.



Stourbridge /ˈstaʊərbrɪdʒ/ is a market town in the Metropolitan Borough of Dudley in the West Midlands, England, situated on the River Stour. Historically in Worcestershire, it was the centre of British glass making during the Industrial Revolution. The 2011 UK census recorded the town's population as 63,298.[1] Stourbridge is about 12 miles (19 kilometres) west of Birmingham. Sitting within the Metropolitan Borough of Dudley at the southwestern edge of the Black Country and West Midlands conurbation, Stourbridge includes the suburbs of Amblecote, Lye, Norton, Oldswinford, Pedmore,Stambermill, Stourton, Wollaston, Wollescote and Wordsley.

Much of Stourbridge consists of residential streets interspersed with green spaces. Mary Stevens Park, opened in 1931, has a lake, a bandstand, a cafe, and a mixture of open spaces and woodland.

Bordered by green belt land, Stourbridge is close to countryside with the Clent Hills to the south and southwest Staffordshire and Kinver Edge to the west.

Stourbridge was listed in the 1255 Worcestershire assize roll as Sturbrug or Sturesbridge.[2] The medieval township was named for a bridge which crossed the River Stour. It lay within the manor of Swynford or Suineford (now Old Swinford), which appears in William the Conqueror's Domesday Book of 1086.[3]

In 1966, the Stourbridge border between Worcestershire and Staffordshire, which for centuries had been marked by the River Stour, was moved a couple of miles north when Amblecote was incorporated into the Borough of Stourbridge. Following the Local Government Act 1972, Stourbridge was amalgamated into the Metropolitan Borough of Dudley and became part of the wider West Midlands county in 1974.



Church Stretton – at the heart of the Shropshire Hills

Designated as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, the Shropshire Hills are recognised as one of Britain’s finest landscapes. It’s not just the stunning scenery which will captivate you, but the people and places, its history and heritage, the walking and wildlife, food and festivals.

The Shropshire Hills are believed to have the greatest variety of rock types of any comparable sized area in the U.K. But you don’t have to be an expert, just stand on any of the hilltops that surround Church Stretton and admire the view – the rocky Stiperstones, the plateau of the Long Mynd, the craggy volcanic Stretton Hills and Wrekin and the long wooded scarp of Wenlock Edge all have their own distinctive beauty.

The countryside around Church Stretton is steeped in history and folklore. Climb Caer Caradoc and walk the ramparts of this impressive Iron Age hillfort. Another fine example is across the valley – Bodbury Ring on the summit of Bodbury Hill. Sixteen Bronze Age burial mounds can be found on the Long Mynd and the Portway, a 5,000 year old ridgeway was once used by Neolithic traders.

This is a living and working landscape. Centuries of small scale farming has shaped the countryside and its communities. Church Stretton itself is a bustling market town which holds regular markets and includes many independent shops to browse, town trails to follow and tea shops to enjoy. You’ll also find good country pubs serving great food and ale in the surrounding picturesque villages.

What better way to enjoy the beauty of the area than to go for a walk. Come late summer the Long Mynd is a sea of purple and not to be missed. Along with the heather a variety of other plants flourish here including bilberry (known locally as whinberry). The hilltops are also home to upland birds such as curlew, red grouse and merlin, and you will never be far away from a buzzard circling overhead. Keep your eyes peeled and you will probably see red kite as well.



Ludlow is a thriving medieval market town and an architectural gem with a lively community feel, busy with events and festivals throughout the year. The historic town centre and the 11th century Ludlow Castle are situated on a cliff above the River Teme and are surrounded by the beautiful countryside of south Shropshire and the Welsh Marches. Ludlow is an excellent base for walking and cycling; as well as exploring the rest of Shropshire and the Welsh Marches.

Ludlow has a reputation for the quality of its food and drink with many excellent restaurants and cafes encouraged by the areas abundance of quality food & drink producers. This is showcased every September when the town is filled with food lovers from all over the UK, and beyond for the Ludlow Food and Drink Festival

Ludlow has many things to offer - from walking the streets of this historic town and visiting Ludlow Castle and St Laurence's Church, to a meal at one of Ludlow's restaurants. Ludlow is also noted for the many events and festivals that take place throughout the year, from the annual Medieval Christmas Fayre and the famed Ludlow Food and Drink Festival.

There is no shortage of good eating places in and around Ludlow, at all levels and to suit all tastes and budgets. Many top chefs have been attracted to the area because of the excellent supply of raw materials, resulting in frequent reviews in both restaurant guides and national papers. But it's not just gourmet meals that Ludlow excels in. At all kinds of eating establishments from the simplest cafe or pub upwards, you will be far more likely to experience really good quality food that is locally sourced than almost anywhere else in Britain.

Ludlow is situated on the edge of the Shropshire Hills Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. It is an ideal base for walking and walkers wishing to explore the hills, valleys and forests of The Marches. Ludlow also offers gentler walking opportunities into the surrounding countryside, and Whitcliffe Common, with its panoramic views, overlooks the castle and town - is an essential visit for any newcomer to Ludlow.


The market town of Leominster is located in beautiful North Herefordshire, at the heart of the Black and White Villages. The town and the surrounding villages make a perfect base for exploring the wonderful rolling hills of The Marches; the border land between England and Wales.

Breath-taking views coupled with architectural delights, historic sites, wonderful gardens and great hospitality, make this a versatile destination for all.

The Leominster Country Website will help you plan your visit to Leominster and the surrounding area. Here you can find information on places to stay, upcoming events, visitor attractions and outdoor activities, shopping and much more!

Leominster is situated in the rolling countryside of North Herefordshire and lies in the beautiful and historic borderlands of England and Wales known as the “Marches”. The town itself is an ancient one, having established itself around the great Anglo-Saxon abbey, founded in 660 AD.

Much of the town centre still retains its medieval and Tudor flavour – narrow streets and half timbered houses, whilst Church Street and Etnam Street boast gracious terraces of the Georgian period.

The North Herefordshire area is home to many wonderful villages, including those on The Black and White Village Trail and Mortimer Country, places to visit and stunning scenery.



Hereford sits right at the heart of the county, on a loop of the River Wye. The golden-stone cathedral, with its medieval Mappa Mundi and Chained Library, is a huge draw – but you can also wander among half-timbered houses and stroll along the Wye. Browse independent shops across the city – they're clustered along quirky Church Street – and explore the Old Market, transformed into an open-air destination for shopping, dining and cinema. For more arty excitement, head to The Courtyard Hereford for theatre, comedy, workshops and more.

Hereford Cathedral is home to two record-breakers. Here you can view the incredible Mappa Mundi, the largest surviving medieval map of the world – made about 800 years ago, it reveals how history and geography were understood in Christian Europe in the late 13th and early 14th centuries. You'll also find the biggest chained library on the planet, dating from a time when books were so precious that they had to be locked up! Outside, a statue depicts Elgar leaning on his bicycle and gazing up at the cathedral – he wrote many of his major works while living in Hereford.

A fresh generation of chefs in Hereford, passionate about local produce, serves up superlative food. Favourites include fine steaks at The Bookshop, Italian flavours at Cotto and Ponte Vecchio, award-winning burgers at The Beefy Boys and The Burger Shop, flower-sprinkled brunches at Sensory & Rye, traditional flavours with a twist at The Den and The Hereford, and luxurious afternoon tea at Castle House Hotel.

For a spot of sustainable shopping, start in the Independent Quarter, centred around cobbled Church Street and East Street. Browse designer-makers, art galleries and fashion boutiques, a store dedicated to all things ‘bees’, and the tempting Mousetrap Cheese Shop. Nearby, you'll find delights for the home in lifestyle boutiques including Fox and Mabel as well as Printer and Tailor.



Most people think of Clun as a village, but it has the distinction of being granted a very early town charter in the 14th century. It was also mentioned in the Domesday Book.

There is archaeological evidence of habitation back as far as 5000 years ago with Neolithic and Bronze Age tools on display in the town’s museum.

Overlooking the town is the ruined Borderland castle, perched high on 2 ice age mounds with the River Clun running past it, makes a scenic picnic spot and a good place for the children to vent their energy running up and down the embankments.

Today the town is smaller than when it was granted its town status, but it has many interesting buildings and side streets through which to wander.

The narrow 15th century stone packhorse bridge divides the town in two, the ancient part on the south and the newer Norman town on the north.

Take a walk down the High Street and look for the old malt house.

The paper shop has a 12th century cruck beam which is still visible.
St. Catherine’s was a cottage hospital and then a maternity hospital and bears a plaque dating 1893.

Look for the green twin gabled Lower House farmhouse, above the door you will find a plaque-1682 Thos. Morris, gent and Jane his wife, do you think many couples would have such a plaque today?

When you arrive at the corner of Ford Street there is what is called Ship House, it used to be one the town’s pubs.

Continue on to Hospital Street and walk up the street to the Trinity Hospital Alms Houses. You will find them on your right through some iron gates. They were built in 1614 by the Earl of Northampton (brother of the owner of Clun Castle) for support of 12 indigent men of the town.
Clun
The men were supposed to pray daily and had strict night time curfews. In the gardens there are statues representing two of the well known residents. The statues have been made by a local sculpture, Jemma Pearson. The simple chapel (1845) is also open to visitors for prayer and a service on Tuesdays at 10 a.m.

The Square was once a hive of activity with the market and shops on all sides. There was livestock, produce, and in the summer when the bilberries ripened all the townspeople would head to the hills to pick the tiny berries to bring to market for sale to the cotton mills up north. The berries would be used for dying the clothes. Today you can still roam the hills and pick the berries for pie or crumble if you walk along the old drover’s roads.

The Town Hall was built by Lord Clive in 1780 and has been a jailhouse and a market hall. Today it is the location of the town museum.

The oldest part of the town is by St George’s Church. It was inhabited very early, perhaps by Bronze Age people; the churchyard indicates pre-Christian inhabitants and worship. The Celtics probably also worshiped on this spot, thus the origin of the name. There was also thought to have been an Anglo-Saxon church on the spot.

Today’s church is Norman and of great size and sits high on a hill looking down to the River Clun, the Castle and the two halves of the town. There are ancient yews on the churchyard and pastoral views if you look around.

The most popular annual event is the Green Man Day at the beginning of Spring when there is a battle on the bridge with the green man and the evil witch!

Related FAQs

I want to sell my motorhome. Where do I start?

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If you want to learn more about how we can sell your motorhome, the starting point is to have a chat with your friendly local Motorhome Depot broker. To do this, you can either call us on 01623 397888 or get your free motorhome valuation by clicking on the link below.

Can you help with motorhome insurance?

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We work with Caravan Guard to give our customers the best possible choices for motorhome and campervan insurance. This includes a free 14-day insurance period which enables you to drive your new motorhome away without any fuss. Go to our insurance page, or click on the link below to get your free motorhome insurance quote.

Can I get a warranty on a used motorhome?

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Yes, there are a range of warranty options out there for pre-owned motorhomes and campervans. Click here for more information and to purchase a warranty.

Is it really no sale, no fee?

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Yes, we really do operate on a no sale, no fee basis. We successfully sell the vast majority of motorhomes that we are asked to market, so why put people off by charging up-front fees?

What is the process for selling my motorhome with Motorhome Depot?

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All you have to do is contact us - we do the rest. Your local broker will come and see you and take a full description and lots of photos of your motorhome. They will then list your motorhome for sale, deal with all of the enquiries that come in and put forward any offers. When an offer is accepted, we will manage the financial transaction. All you have to do is hand over the keys once you have cleared funds in your bank account!

Where will you advertise my motorhome for sale?

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Motorhome Depot advertises the motorhomes it has for sale across a wider range of motorhome sales websites than anyone else. Your motorhome will be listed on this website and other leading motorhome sales websites such as Autotrader. If someone is looking to buy a motorhome like yours, we will make sure they find it!

Will you deal with the buyers for me?

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Yes, we will deal with all interested parties on your behalf. Firstly, we make sure they have full details about your motorhome before coming to see it. We don't encourage time wasters and it's why most of our motorhomes sell on the first or second viewing. All offers for your motorhome will come through us and we will do all of the negotiating for you to get an acceptable price. Finally, we manage the financial transaction on your behalf to make sure it is secure and you release the keys only when you have cleared funds in your bank account.

How do I get paid for my motorhome and is payment secure?

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With the rise of fraud in the private motorhome sales market, this is an important question. We take payment from the buyer into our clients' account, which is unique to Buy My Motorhome and is protected by the Financial Services Compensation Scheme up to £85,000. We make sure the payment is genuine and the funds have cleared. We then pay you. But you release the keys only once you have the cleared funds in your bank account.

When do I release the keys to my motorhome when it is sold?

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You release the keys to your motorhome only when you have the cleared funds for payment in full in your bank account.

Do you provide finance to purchase a motorhome?

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Yes, our provider of motorhome finance offers various finance solutions to cover a wide range of prices and personal situations. Go to our finance page, or click on the link below for more information.

Can you help with my part-exchange motorhome?

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If you have a motorhome or caravan that you want to part-exchange or sell, we can help you with that. Simply go to the part-exchange page or click on the link below to get started.

Who do I deal with?

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Motorhome Depot has a national network of motorhome brokers. Just like an estate agent, the local broker lists the motorhomes in their area. This means they have inspected them, taken full details and many pictures. When you enquire about a motorhome or campervan, you will be speaking to the broker. They will tell you all you need to know about the vehicle and send you additional pictures, if required, before you go to view it.

Are there any up front costs?

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No, there are no up front costs if you ask Motorhome Depot to sell your motorhome. We inspect, list and advertise your motorhome free of charge.

So, where does Motorhome Depot make its money?

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Motorhome Depot operates in exactly the same way as most brokerage businesses do. We make a small margin on each transaction which is the differential in price between buyer and seller. We get paid only when we successfully sell your motorhome and it is entirely up to you what price you wish to accept. Just like an estate agent, our role is to put forward offers and negotiate on your behalf until you receive an offer you are happy to accept.

How do I arrange to view a motorhome?

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When you contact us to arrange a viewing, you will speak with the local broker who listed the motorhome. They will give you all of the information you need and make an appointment to view for you.

Do your motorhomes have history checks?

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All of the motorhomes that our brokers sell have had history checks to verify ownership and all of the other things that a history check shows.

How do I make an offer on a motorhome?

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To make an offer on a motorhome, simply speak to the broker. They will put forward your offer to the owner and conduct all negotiations on your behalf.

How do I make payment for my motorhome?

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You simply pay us the agreed amount and we pass on payment to the motorhome owner.

Is the financial transaction secure?

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Yes, this is the most secure way to purchase a privately-sold motorhome. Your payment goes into our clients' account. We then pay the owner who is bound by the terms of their contract. In addition to these financial and contractual safeguards, you must remember that our relationship with our seller clients eliminates the widespread problem of fraud in private motorhome sales. We have been to our client's home, spent time with them, physically checked the motorhome, carried out a history check and established a personal relationship. No fraudster would invite this level of scrutiny, so you can be sure that all of the motorhomes we offer are genuine.

Do many people use Motorhome Depot to sell their motorhomes?

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Yes, Motorhome Depot sells thousands of motorhomes a year on behalf of their owners. When the alternatives are to try and sell privately yourself, or accept a trade price offer from a dealer, it isn't hard to see why our no sale, no fee service is so popular.

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