Designs of Freedom Caravan for Travel

for freedom Caravan by Robert Williams

While many caravan owners spend their time sealing windows, filling cracks, and trying to ensure that the outside world does not invade their portable cocoons, Robert William’s new caravan keeps nature firmly outside and lets the wind fly inside the caravan. The freedom caravan splits into two at right angles, which may not seem like a good idea at first, but once you see how compact this vehicle is, it quickly becomes clear that as long as the weather is nice, the extra space created by this futuristic design is priceless. Once the vehicle is open, it doubles the living space by using an extendable awning that creates an open-air living room with panoramic views. The caravan is compact, easy to transport, fuel and energy efficient, easy to connect to vehicles of all sizes, and wonderfully spacious once opened. The new masterpiece by British designer Robert William comes with ingenious storage solutions, a hidden hob, solar heating, a 50-liter water tank, and a 60-liter refrigerator.

Colim by Christian Susan

COLIM or Colors of Life in Motion is a new caravan design by Christian Susan that initially looks like a futuristic motorhome until, in the manner of Transformers, the front half comes off to separate the car leaving the caravan at the back. Inside, the design is just as ingenious with platforms, tables and storage units all folding and mobile for a fully customizable and flexible living environment. Designed only to transport and sleep two people, the COLIMATED interior and the detachable car offer everything a couple would need for a long road trip.

Opera by Axel Enthoven

For those who are tired of not being able to look out the rear-view mirror when towing a caravan, Belgian designer Axel Enthoven has come up with an imaginative solution. The compact “Opera” looks like a trailer when towed, but when fully upright it looks more like a hybrid of a futuristic tent, a caravan and the Sydney Opera House (hence the name). Once inside, however, it is clear that this is not a tent or a simple car trailer (or an opera house unfortunately) but a modern and luxurious living space with stainless steel fittings, led lighting, toilets, two beds, compact storage space, hot running water, a plonk cellar and even an espresso bar. No one likes to set up a tent, which is why the award-winning designer Enthoven has also taken care of this with an automated electric assembly motor that erects the structure at the touch of a button.

252° living space by Stéphanie Bellanger and Amaury Watine

The living space at 252° looks like an oversized child’s toy or maybe something that you can imagine people will live in when they come to Mars in 2252. The 252° living space is compact enough to be pulled by the smallest cars, but when deployed in its shell shape at a radius of 252° (also the name), the 252° living space actually offers three separate living spaces. Designed by Stéphanie Bellanger and Amaury Watine, these remarkable pieces can be rearranged by anyone in a bathroom, a bedroom, a kitchen, a living room or an office. The rooms may seem exposed, but there is also a transparent sliding screen that extends completely over the entire structure to protect your precious belongings from the outside elements.

David Tonkinson’s Capsule Caravan

With a younger generation now embracing caravans and camping, there is more than ever a market for stylish and interesting caravan models. British designer David Tonkinson was well aware of this when he outlined the designs for his revolutionary Capsule caravans. Sleek, compact, lightweight, easy to tow and small enough to fit in a single parking space, the pod’s design is a game changer for the new generation of travelers who hope to eliminate the shackles of caravanning as an old, dated and old-fashioned hobby. The Capsule Caravan is divided into two areas: the Service Pod and the Comfort Pod. As expected, the service area is where the running water and facilities are and the comfort zone is to live and sleep. Another ingenious aspect of the pod is the electro-chromatic window that can change from opaque to transparent with the movement of a switch to let the world in or turn it off.

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