Ford Transit Stealth Camper

This Ford Transit Cargo Van slash Stealth Camper is too awesome.

Makes for a great live in vehicle while traveling because there’s enough room for everything you need.

And nobody knows your camping in there because it looks pretty much like a work vehicle.

Inside you’ll find…

  • A kitchenette
  • Fold down bunk beds
  • Cooler
  • Port-a-potty

And he’s even got enough room set aside for his road bike. Now this looks like a blast.

Enjoy the photos and leave your thoughts in the comments.

ford transit stealth camper 01   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 02   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 03   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 04   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 05   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 06   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 07   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 09   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 10   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

ford transit stealth camper 08   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

Pretty awesome, huh? Leave your thoughts in the comments! If you liked this post share it on your Facebook and Twitter.

Enjoy the photos. For more information on this Ford Transit Cargo Van Stealth Van Dwelling Machine click here.

If you enjoyed this amazing stealth DIY motorhome you’ll love our free daily tiny house newsletter with more!

Share ==>facebook   Ford Transit Stealth Campertwitter   Ford Transit Stealth Camperpinterest   Ford Transit Stealth Camperemail   Ford Transit Stealth Camper
The following two tabs change content below.
   Ford Transit Stealth Camper

Alex

Alex has been living in small spaces for more than 7 years, he's the founding editor of TinyHouseTalk.com and the always free Tiny House Newsletter, and has passion for exploring and sharing tiny homes (from yurts and RVs to cabins and cottages) and inspiring simple living stories. Send in your story and tiny home photos so we can share and inspire others towards simplicity too. Thank you!

Facebook Comments

comments


{ 22 comments }

  • Will June 27, 2011, 2:15 am

    This looks a very well thought, clean, neat, modern, and budget friendly design.

    Reply Link
  • Alex June 27, 2011, 9:50 am

    Isn’t it awesome Will? And what a cool combo to have your own road bike to jump on whenever you want. I like the toaster oven option too instead of a microwave.

    Reply Link
  • morini June 28, 2011, 7:34 am

    recently , a interesting discussion about van dwelling / camping on reddit.

    http://ca.reddit.com/r/Frugal/comments/g76tt/i_want_to_buy_a_van_and_convert_it_to_a_small/

    Reply Link
  • Alex June 29, 2011, 2:57 pm

    Neat link! Thanks Morini. Van dwelling has always been a secret fantasy for me, hahaha. Feels okay to talk about it here but my friends/family think I’m nuts for wanting to do it.

    Reply Link
  • davidtmori March 24, 2012, 2:30 pm

    I would love to be able to convert a Ford van like this, but UNFORTUNATELY, the high roof version is NOT available in the USA!

    Reply Link
    • Bob Collins January 28, 2014, 1:52 am

      Hear hear!

      Reply Link
    • Tarr March 21, 2014, 10:52 am

      The high roof transit is being made in Kansas City and should be available this year. Also check out the Fiat Ducato – being sold in the US as the Dodge ProMaster and available now Has replaced the Sprinter in their line.

      The Fiat Ducato is used for about 85% of the van /caravans in Europe.

      Reply Link
  • Darren November 29, 2012, 11:34 am

    This rocks… love it…

    Reply Link
  • VaCamper December 14, 2012, 3:57 am

    I have an industry friend who lived in the mountains of Colorado where apparently this version of the transit was being tested in the US. I have no idea the progress of the testing.

    We’ve converted a long wheelbase sprinter similar to this.

    We have:

    – installed LED lighting
    – fabricated a removable bed frame
    – fabricated “baskets” for four golf cart batteries
    – installed two fans
    – built a cabinet (that has a flip down table you can eat from the rotating passenger seat at)
    – prepared for solar but don’t have full time panels yet

    We’ve been on the road in it over three summers a total of about 14 weeks. It has certainly caused the “tiny house bug” to bite us.

    Reply Link
  • nubwaxer January 29, 2013, 1:48 pm

    my idea was to use the long wheelbase, mercedes diesel powered sprinter and if the ceiling was not high enough so that i could stand fully upright then try to get a popup top made. a loft bed over the front seats, seats that turn a full 180 degrees so the driver’s seat could become a rear facing office chair with a fold down “desk”. also a real bathroom and however much kitchen i want.
    they have a winnebago based on the mercedes sprinter chassis and it looks very well done, but it stands out as an rv and costs about $130,000

    Reply Link
  • Ryder January 30, 2013, 5:59 pm

    Big fan of tiny, smarter houses, live on a boat, easy in the uk, would love to receive your emails, thanks
    Keep up the good work!

    Reply Link
  • Doc September 10, 2013, 10:13 pm

    Could absolutely retire in this type of vehicle well converted. Oh, but wait. I’m not single… wife might have something to say about that small of a downsize. But it’s great to dream. :)

    Reply Link
  • Doc September 10, 2013, 10:17 pm

    Dreaming about traveling in this, not about being single. Just had to clear that up! Wouldn’t want her to get any ideas… :)

    Reply Link
  • Greg Burns January 28, 2014, 6:33 pm

    Awesome setup! Was always hoping SOMEBODY would convert one of these neat little minivans into a so-called “stealth” camper. I did formerly own a Mercedes/Dodge/Freightliner-based “Sprinter” van built as an “Airstream Parkway”. GREAT vehicle, albeit a tad too pricey for me (i.e. it was around $90 grand, with $5,000 “down” and a monthly payment of $809.48 for TWENTY YEARS!!! YIKES!!!). That camper had 2 “jackknife” sofas that converted into a “king”-sized bed, a “wet bath” and kitchenette/ galley, plus it had a 15″ flat screen TV/DVD player and generator. Got firly decent fuel mileage (i.e. 20+ MPG…), and rode well on both city streets and interstates. Unfortunately, the payment became way too much once I lost my job, and after almost a year of making payment via credit card advances, the “repo ma” came ‘a knockin’… :-( Perhaps this “Transit Connect” OR the newer “Nissan NV200″ will be my future goal! Thanks for ALL these GREAT articles on “smaller living”!

    Reply Link
  • lionel March 21, 2014, 9:28 pm

    Putting the bike on a trailer is a better idea. I agree with Steve Gillon.

    Reply Link
  • Paul March 22, 2014, 2:40 am

    So, you carry the bike inside when travelling and “leave it outside” when you are sleeping at night??? Insane, if that is what you do, and it certainly looks like there is no other option.

    Reply Link
  • Lisa July 30, 2014, 10:24 pm

    What is the brand of the folding bunks?

    Reply Link
  • Julianne McDevitt October 2, 2014, 8:05 am

    I was noticing there is no responses to questions asked here. Is there anyway to contact the owner of this conversion to find out where he purchased the pieces for the van ? I would love to know.

    Reply Link

Leave a Comment

Previous post:

Next post: