August 11, 2021

1968 13′ Travel Trailer

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Set out on a remarkable journey with Texoma Classics as we meticulously restore a compact 1968 13′ Travel Trailer in Sherman, Texas. This vintage travel trailer isn’t just a vehicle; it’s a symbol of adventure, freedom, and compact elegance, and we’re committed to bringing it back to its former glory. Join us on a visual voyage through the restoration process, where the spirit of classic trailers meets modern craftsmanship and innovation.

At Texoma Classics, our passion for preserving the charm of vintage trailers shines through in every restoration project we undertake. With the 1968 13′ Travel Trailer, we’re not just restoring a trailer; we’re rekindling the essence of compact travel excellence. Our team of skilled artisans and restoration experts meticulously breathe new life into every aspect of this iconic travel trailer, from its cozy interior to its timeless exterior design.

This isn’t just a restoration; it’s a transformation. As we pay homage to the original aesthetics while incorporating modern upgrades for enhanced comfort and functionality, we’re crafting a 1968 13′ Travel Trailer that captures the nostalgia of a bygone era while meeting the demands of today’s travelers. Whether you’re an adventurer seeking simplicity, a nature lover, or someone who appreciates the allure of compact trailers, our restoration projects epitomize the spirit of American travel heritage.

Witness the magic as Texoma Classics turns this 1968 13′ Travel Trailer into a cozy home on wheels, ready to hit the open road with style and comfort once more. Explore how we’re turning dreams into reality, one restoration at a time, and envision the possibilities for your own travel adventure with Texoma Classics, where vintage trailers are reborn with a touch of modern sophistication.


In the United States and Canada, the history of travel trailers can be traced back to the early 1920s, when those who enjoyed their use were often referred to as “tin can tourists”. As time progressed, trailers became more livable and earned a new name in the 1930s and 1940s, which was the house trailer. In the 1950s and 1960s, the industry seemed to split, creating the two types that we see today, that of the recreational vehicle (RV) industry and mobile home industry. Today travel trailers are classified as a type of RV along with motorhomes, fifth-wheel trailers, pop-up trailers and truck campers.

Smaller travel and pop-ups are still made with touring in mind. These generally are less than 18 feet (5.5 m) long and contain simple amenities, By design, they are lightweight and quick to set up or prepare for travel. Most weigh less than 3,000 pounds (1,400 kg) and can be towed with a large car or small truck depending upon its towing capacity. Lightweight pop-up trailers weighing less than 700 pounds (320 kg), such as the Combi-camper and Kamparoo can be towed even by small economy cars. Same exceptionally light travel trailers can be pulled by motorcycle or even bicycle. Fiberglass body construction entered the U.S. scene in 1971 with the introduction of the first U.S.-produced mini travel trailer, called the Playpac.


This trailer came in to have a couple of things added and fixed.


Added a new Break-Away System to the trailer.

Installed the new 7 pin plug for the breaks.


This one is all done.