top of page
Anchor 1


The owner of THJC, LLC have spent over 30 years camping and RVing across America. We enjoyed the sandy beaches and sunny weather of the coast and enjoyed beautiful forest areas to get some peace and quiet.  During our travels, we discovered the following:

1. Cramped Quarters

Most long-term RV parks have relatively small camping spaces. You are parked right next to the neighboring motorhomes, fifth wheel or pull behind trailers where the awnings almost touch the neighboring RV. Although we love to interact with other campers, proximity of our neighbors made it very difficult to enjoy any privacy and the outdoors.

2. RV’s In RV Parks Tend to be Noisy

 While most RV parks and RV resorts observe quiet hours (usually 11:00 p.m. through 8:00 a.m.), they tend to be quite noisy the rest of the time. There are barking dogs, loud music, people having parties and large gatherings. We like visiting local attractions, hiking, biking and relaxing. We understand some campers enjoy a buzzing atmosphere in RV parks defines RV life; it’s just not for us.


3. RV Cost

RV parks range in price. If you travel to tourist destinations, you can expect the local RV park(s) will have the highest nightly camping rates in the area and some access a daily resort fee. We have seen some RV parks are as expensive as the local motels, which is likely why so many people believe full time RVing is an unaffordable option.


At high end luxury RV parks, you can expect more amenities like pools, tennis courts, and comfortable clubhouses. These are all extras that many people are happy paying for, but we don’t need most of these amenities.


To create a more private, spacious, and quiet seasonal RV rental site options or Tiny Home homeownership for individuals who wants to “Beat the Heat” and become a sunbird to enjoy the natural beauty, great outdoor recreational and leisure activities of the Blue Ridge and Smoky Mountains and surrounding areas in Western North Carolina and Eastern Tennessee.


A sunbird is one who leaves their local heat and humidity and migrates to places with cooler climates in higher elevations with far less humidity. Many people migrate to homes, cabins and RV’s they own in the Western North Carolina Mountains. Sunbirds then return to their homes located in warmer weather in late fall for their winter stays

Our Vision
bottom of page