Use plumbing snake
Plungers, plumber’s snakes, and tank wands are all useful tools for removing stubborn toilet clogs. Clogs that are severe may require breaking up or physically pushing them through the pipes. The use of chemical agents or even hot water may not be enough to remove a solid blockage.
Since drain snakes are small and flexible, they are the ideal solution in these situations. The blockage should be pushed into the holding tank by cranking it through the system. Tank wands are useful for cleaning and servicing RV toilets due to their specific design. These flexible hoses are used to spray water jets into toilets or holding tanks. Plungers can help break up clogs in clogged RV toilets and suction them closer to the surface by breaking them up and suctioning them. The process is therefore not usually slowed by standing pools of water.
The ice cubes
Many RVers recommend using ice cubes. In contrast to this method, boiling water cannot be used to unclog a clogged RV toilet. Despite that, both types of water accomplish the same task, so if one of them works, you are set. Fill the toilet bowl half-way to three-quarters with ice cubes, which will be flushed down the toilet. Using pebble ice, which is available in a variety of sizes, may be the most effective way to break up clogs. Ensure that you flush ice until the clog is released or you are no longer able to flush ice. The ice cube method may not be effective if you are unable to remove any residue from the ice cubes by pouring warm water over them afterward. Avoid exposing your pipes to extreme temperatures in order to avoid loosening the clog. Rather than boiling water, use warm water to remove the remaining ice cubes. Whenever possible, avoid using the ice cube method. Nevertheless, the solution has proven to be effective.
Cleaning chemicals for toilets
Chemical toilet cleaners can also be used to unclog toilets. It is essential to carefully monitor what goes into the holding tanks of RVs. Use of chemicals that disrupt the balance will lead to waste being broken down by helpful bacteria. Because these products are labeled as septic-safe, they are gentler on pipes. It is best to avoid using bleach despite the temptation to do so. Your holding tanks can be destroyed by it and your pipes can be damaged by it.