RV interiors are frequently characterized by every shade of brown without any sign of color. There are several complex reasons for this. The following are among them:
- The majority of RV buyers are 55 years of age or older, according to research. It may be that manufacturers do not feel the need to improve their eyesight because they have less than ideal eyesight.
- Wood detailing and the great outdoors are matched together with a neutral palette.
- It is not uncommon for RV interior designers to still possess fabric swatches from 1970 and are unwilling to replace them.
- The aesthetic appeal is more important to older conservative buyers
- There is dirt hidden behind them.
We are accustomed to seeing drab brown interiors in RV catalogues due to the fact that they tend to conceal muddy footprints, dirty hands, and dust and dirt from the road.
RV Design: Why Is It So Boring?
Aside from the classic swooshes, sweeps, and stripes that adorn the exterior of these classic adventure mobiles, you cannot ignore the drab brown color scheme that so many RV designs struggle to depart from.
One of the most iconic RV designs is the 80s-inspired swoosh, which is difficult to describe in its entirety. The exterior details of the RVs, however, have been attributed to the purpose of preventing birds from accidentally colliding with them. This theory, however, is unfounded.
According to another theory, RVs are classically behemoths, and while they are an investment that is usually associated with a high level of disposable income, they do not inspire the same type of confidence that is associated with Corvettes. In the early days, RV designers added sweeping swoops or undulating stripes to give their blocky, slow-moving vehicles a more streamlined appearance. Speed and adventure combine in this one!
If you think about it, except for the classic Airstream, a Winnebago without a swoosh would appear naked. In the 2000s, designers opted for a more modern look, but nostalgic buyers are returning to sweeping waves.