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2006 Camp-Inn 560 Ultra Teardrop Camper Video Tour

I love teardrop campers so I had to show you this one.

It’s a complete video tour of a 2006 Camp-Inn 560 Ultra Teardrop Trailer.

Actually it’s one of the best teardrop video tours I’ve come across because the owner shows you everything in detail.

You can tell this camper is really well built.

Teardrops are great because they’re lightweight and easy to store.

You can usually tow them with normal cars or small SUVs.

2006 Camp-Inn 560 Ultra Teardrop Camper

This hand made micro camper has a queen size bed along with a couple of bunk beds.

CampInn 560 Teardrop Camper

Photo Credit YouTube/Dogorunning

There is plenty of storage inside to store your bags and other goodies, as you’ll see in the video below.

In the back is the galley which is where your kitchen is with everything you can think of:

  • Sink
  • Water tank
  • Silverware drawer
  • Pantry
  • Kitchen storage
  • Cooler
  • Fold-up table
  • Built in stove

It even has water, propane and power hook ups.

This little campe ris just so well built I love to look at it.

Video Tour: 2006 Camp-Inn 560 Hand Made Teardrop Camper

Link to YouTube video: http://youtu.be/m0P9mp6FhBI

Also visit Camp-Inn’s 560 Teardrop Camper Web Page to see their current model.

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Check out this guide (aff) and these plans to build your own teardrop camper (aff).

If you enjoyed this teardrop camper, “Like” and share it using the buttons below then let me know what you liked best about it in the comments. Thanks!

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Alex

Alex is a contributor and editor for TinyHouseTalk.com and the always free Tiny House Newsletter. He has a passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to tiny cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. We invite you to send in your story and tiny home photos too so we can re-share and inspire others towards a simple life too. Thank you!
{ 13 comments… add one }
  • Cahow February 19, 2013, 12:03 pm

    “A Red Light! How cool is THAT!?” lmfao bwhahahahahhahahaa!

    Don’t know if the original owner of this video will see the comments but “Well done, dude!” on your 1st video with your new iPhone 4. 🙂 I love your enthusiasm for your new trailer and can see the craftmanship. Sadly, I’m now of the age where knees and hips don’t work well, so all that crawling around inside the trailer would be our undoing. Cute as a bug’s ear; we would have loved this about 20-30 years ago when our bodies worked. LOL Good luck to you and your family and make some GREAT memories!

    • Alex February 23, 2013, 1:36 pm

      LOL I thought it was a fun video too. Glad you enjoyed it 😀

  • TomLeeM February 20, 2013, 8:48 pm

    I think that is really nice. It shows small can be nice too.

  • LaMar Alexander LaMar February 23, 2013, 2:35 pm

    Well, he seems pretty excited and it is a nice trailer.

    I have seen many teardrop designs and there are lots of plans for building them online. I personall would have made that rffo with extra storage racks and instaled a 100 watt solar panel on the unit.

    Aluminum is great for rediucing weight but is expensive and dents easy. The first hail storm will make that trailer look like it is beat to hell.

    I am thinking of building one this year and will post my designs if I do.

  • Bob February 23, 2013, 4:15 pm

    It is dream!

  • jerryd February 23, 2013, 7:34 pm

    Most all these are made from plywood underneath so why not just use it, paint, clear epoxy/varnish or glass it and save serious money, labor plus weight?

  • fred February 23, 2013, 8:23 pm

    nice teardrop. only 1 thing missing. bthrm. there are several ways 1 can be setup.

  • Cal 20 Sailor February 23, 2013, 9:18 pm

    As an ex-owner of a Class B camper, I am leary of all seams in the exterior skin of campers, which are places just waiting to leak in rainwater… And once they begin to leak, no amount of caulk seems to fix them–you have to remove the skins and replace the seam sealer, then reattach the skin, if the wood framing underneath hasn’t rotted and will still hold screws… If I were to build one, I would cover the exterior in epoxy, or better yet polyester, resin, and use fiberglass tape on the corners and seams to strengten them; I would hesitate to use epoxy only because it softens and loosens when heated to about 120 degrees, which can easily happen in the sun. Otherwise, it is a very sweet looking trailer–he’s just fooling himself if he thinks it will last “forever.”

    • Gary November 30, 2013, 1:22 pm

      I realize this article is months old but just found it myself. This fall (2013) my wife and I were traveling past the shop where these are built and were lucky enough to see the models and I even got to see the factory floor where several teardrops were being built.
      Being a lifelong woodworker (professionally at times), I saw the quality and craftsmanship that goes into each one. From marine grade finishes to wiring runs and troughs below hinges to channel water away, these trailers are the finest I’ve been able to find anywhere. They are constantly evolving with feedback from current owners to improve the details. Air conditioning, heating, electronics, plumbing, separate torsion spring suspension, aesthetics are all well thought out and often on the second or third generation of improvement. And they will build it to your specific needs, from bare bones to luxury travel. There are a couple of sizes as well. Not affiliated with the company, simply interested in teardrops and tiny homes and the lifestyle that goes with them. Thank you Alex for bringing these to us!

  • Jay T. October 22, 2014, 8:18 pm

    I recently picked up a 2012 560 Ultra. Same design as Doggorunning’s but newer so has updated features, etc.

    It is an amazing piece of work. The craftmanship of these things is impressive. While nothing lasts forever, this was designed to last a very, very long time. There is one guy that has a CampInn 500 design (might be 550) and he lives in it full time. He has had it for coming up on 10 years now (been full time the entire time) and has traveled over 100K miles with it and it is still holding up exceptionally well. His trailer was struck by lightning while he was inside. He has had a bear claw the outside of the galley. He has been in extreme cold and extreme heat with it…and he has pictures from most of his travel over the years.

    Cal, you should check one out in person, I think you will be surprised just how well designed these things really are…the guys at CampInn really know their stuff. Both owners are Design Engineers with years of experience.

    I made a video similar to Doggorunnings and posted on youtube here:
    http://youtu.be/TLLFt3vzFoA
    Along with a bunch of still images here:
    http://javajack.imgur.com

    Regards,
    Jay

    • Alex October 23, 2014, 9:00 am

      Thanks for sharing Jay! Would love to learn more about the guy who’s been living in his full time for 10 years.

      • Jay T. October 23, 2014, 9:34 am

        Hi Alex,

        There are a few people that live in their CampInn Trailers full time. If you go on over to the Unofficial CampInn Forum, there are a few people there that are full timers in their teardrops.

        Bear is the guy that has been full time in his for a long time. He is not very active on the forum anymore but he has a number of posts and has shared a lot of what he has learned on that forum.

        Jenn is another full timer, I think she is about 3 years in with hers.

        Teardroppers are an interesting bunch of folks, that is for sure. I have only had mine about 3 weeks and will be taking my first camping trip in it this weekend. But I have slept a couple of nights in it while parked in my driveway and garage. I get why people are so passionate about these things, they are a fantastic way to enjoy nature without a giant RV (or their price tag) or the hassle and pain of tent camping.

        Regards,
        Jay

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