RV Rental New Hampshire

1-27 of 700+ RV Rentals
Jayco Jay Flight 264BH

Jayco Jay Flight 264BH

2019 / Travel Trailer
Sleeps 8
Offers Delivery
8.2 miles from New Hampshire
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Forest River RV Wildwood X-Lite 262BHXL

Forest River RV Wildwood X-Lite 262BHXL

2015 / Travel Trailer
Instant Book
Sleeps 8
Offers Delivery
8.2 miles from New Hampshire
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Fleetwood RV Flair 34J

Fleetwood RV Flair 34J

2020 / Class A Motor Home
Sleeps 6
Offers Delivery
4.7 miles from New Hampshire
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Grand Design Imagine 2800BH

Grand Design Imagine 2800BH

2019 / Travel Trailer
Sleeps 9
Offers Delivery
16.5 miles from New Hampshire
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Forest River RV Vibe 25RK

Forest River RV Vibe 25RK

2021 / Travel Trailer
Sleeps 5
Offers Delivery
5.0 miles from New Hampshire
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Top Three RV Rental Locations in New Hampshire

New Hampshire, also known as the Granite State, is the fifth smallest state in the United States, but it offers some of the most elegant, picturesque towns and large stretches of wilderness. The top three RV locations in New Hampshire are Manchester, Concord, and Nashua. 

You'll find various Class C and Class A motorhomes with a price range of up to $375 per night. If your chosen RV rental is a fifth wheel or Class B motorhome, you may have to be patient until they become available because they're not as popular in this part of the country. The most popular RV rental option is the travel trailer, which can accommodate up to 10 people. These towable trailers range from 20 to 30 feet long and run from $100 to $160 per night. 

New Hampshire RV Rental by City

Manchester is lively and the largest city in New Hampshire on the Merrimack River. This southern part of the state is a vibrant place to visit for its arts and culture, sports, and entertainment. The natural sites of the state support the perfect outdoor adventure for skiing, hiking, kayaking, and camping. Check out the town's Colonial Theater for a full calendar of films, music, and cultural events. 

Filled with rich history and astounding natural beauty, Nashua is in southern New Hampshire. It sits on the banks of the Nashua and Merrimack rivers, offering a mix of wilderness exploration and city enjoyment. Mine Falls Park is a major tourist attraction in Nashua. It features a charming waterfall, dense foliage, wetlands, a serene pond, diverse wildlife, and nature trails by the river. 

Concord, the capital of New Hampshire, sits on the Merrimack River 18 miles from Manchester and 70 miles north of Boston. This city offers the perfect blend of historic buildings, fascinating museums, absorbing art, delightful breweries alongside nature trails, and picturesque views of rolling hills. 

Dover sits along the Cochecho River nestled between the mountains and ocean. The city boasts outstanding parks, recreational services, and the history of the downtown mill heritage. In this city, you'll find new wave restaurants that bring culinary excellence to the area. Gifted musicians, talented local artists, scenic outdoor recreation, and the cultural diversity of this city are a must-see. 

Best National Parks Near New Hampshire

New Hampshire doesn't have a national park, but the closest one has a lot to offer the outdoorsman, making it worth the drive. Acadia National Park sits on the coast of Maine, approximately 280 miles from New Hampshire's eastern border. The park encompasses nearly 50,000 acres along the Atlantic coastline of Maine, including Isle au Haut, Mount Desert Island, Schoodic Peninsula, and other outer islands. This national treasure has some of the most stunning landscapes and diverse wildlife on the Eastern Seaboard. Hiking at Arcadia is endless, with more than 150 miles of forest, rocky coastline, exposed mountain tops, and great picturesque views.

Explore 45 miles of historic carriage roads as you weave around the mountains and valleys of the park and through the sweeping vistas and close-up views of the landscape on your bicycle. Or, cruise the 27-mile Park Loop Road, which takes you past many of the park's highlights. Cast a line in the freshwater and ocean waves to catch brook trout, brown trout, landlocked salmon, and smallmouth bass. Take a guided narrated bus tour through the park or step back in time with a horse-drawn carriage ride. 

Popular State Parks in New Hampshire

Crawford Notch State Park has 5,775 acres comprising more than 250 miles of hiking trails, 26 miles of biking trails, and 10 gorgeous waterfalls. Crawford Notch is one of the few state parks in New Hampshire that offers camping for tents and campers up to 40 feet. However, there are no hookups available. With the Willey House landmark on the grounds, the park is rich in history. 

Dixville Notch State Park spans 127 acres providing the most beautiful landscapes with a mix of coast, forest, and incredible mountains. Explore several hikes that lead to amazing cascading waterfalls, with Dixville Flume being the most popular as it plunges down an 18-foot drop. 

Echo Lake State Park is the home to Cathedral Ledge and White Horse Ledge, which can be viewed on the left side of the road when traveling north on Route 16 through North Conway Village. Experienced climbers and hikers can enjoy the beautiful vistas that the ledges offer, including spectacular views of the surrounding area and Echo Lake. Snowshoeing is a winter activity that many tourists enjoy at the park. 

Franconia Notch State Park sits in the center of White Mountain National Forest. It features a spectacular mountain pass traversed by a unique parkway that extends from the Flume Gorge at the south to Echo Lake at the north. While exploring the park, take a swim in Echo Lake or cast a line and fly-fish at Profile Lake. Hiking, biking, rock climbing, and wildlife observation are a few activities visitors enjoy at the state park. 

Must-See Monuments and Landmarks in New Hampshire

New Hampshire has plenty of landmarks to visit while in the state! Standing at 6,288 feet, Mount Washington is the highest mountain to climb in the northeastern United States. It was originally called Agiocochook by the Native Americans, who believed it to be the home of the Great Spirit. Reaching the top of Mount Washington can be done across many trails, and it takes experienced hikers roughly five hours to reach the mountain's summit. If you don't have the mountaineering experience, opt to take the Tuckerman Ravine Trail at the Pinkham Notch camp, which is accessible by car or RV. 

Originally called the Bretton Woods Hotel, Mount Washington Hotel is known for its elegance and grandeur. New Hampshire native Joseph Stickney built the hotel. The ground-breaking took place in 1900, and construction was completed in 1902. This resort is amid 800,000 acres of White Mountain National Forest, offering many outdoor recreational opportunities. 

Flume Gorge is a rock pathway with swift-flowing water creating the most beautiful picturesque waterfall. This incredible natural landmark extends 800 feet at the base of Mount Liberty, with Conway granite walls rising to 90 feet and sitting 12 to 20 feet apart. The two-mile Flume Trail Loop will take you up hills, staircases, and a boardwalk for a close-up view of the foliage and waterfalls. 

Joy Farm was a summer residence for one of America's greatest poets, E. E. Cummings, and now it's a designated national historic place. Surely, Cummings would have his own thoughts on his home becoming quite popular as he was a very intensely private man. It was originally purchased in 1899 by Cummings' parents. This Cape Cod house sits in the middle of a hillside facing Mount Chocorua with a bronze plaque affixed to the dwelling. 

Popular RV Parks and Campgrounds in New Hampshire

Exploring this great state can't be done in one day, so to get the most out of your visit, consider staying the night at one of the top campgrounds in New Hampshire. If you're looking to be near the water, Wakeda Campgrounds in Hampton Falls is an excellent option that offers boating and swimming access, picnicking, and proximity to beaches. Mountaineers who plan to explore the 800,000 acres of White Mountain in New Hampshire will love staying over at the Littleton/Franconia Notch KOA Holiday Campground. This campground is an extraordinary base for outdoor recreation such as hiking, fishing, canoeing, and kayaking. 

Most New Hampshire campgrounds and RV parks offer accommodations for large-size rigs. However, you will find that some only have space for RVs in the 25-foot range. With that said, when booking a site for the night in New Hampshire, check the RV size guidelines. For the most part, you can find family-friendly campsites for as low as $48 a night with great amenities like laundry facilities, free WiFi, playgrounds, electric and water hookups, and bathhouses. 

RV Dump Stations in New Hampshire

If you opt to vacation in locations that don't offer a sewer hookup option, no worries. New Hampshire has plenty of dump stations around to accommodate your needs. Some are located at state parks, gas stations, rest areas, truck stops, and wastewater plants. Naturally, you'll find dump stations in the resorts, campgrounds, and RV parks. Most are open during business hours, but some will be open 24/7. In most cases, dump stations at campgrounds are free for guests, but those who are not planning on spending the night are generally required to pay a small fee.

Upcoming Events in New Hampshire

  • The Annual Distiller's Showcase of Premium Spirits – This November event features more than 130 sampling tables for premium and ultra-premium spirits, as well as food from more than 25 restaurants. Proceeds benefit the New Hampshire Food Bank.
  • Annual Winter Wine Spectacular – This upcoming event takes place on the fourth Sunday in January. It features over 1,800 crafted wines available for sampling, as well as a silent auction, delicious local food, the Bellman Cellar Select VIP tasting room, and the opportunity to meet and learn from more than 60 winemakers. 
  • Annual Levitate Music and Arts Festival – This three-day event is held at the beginning of July and is centered on music and the arts. The festival has food vendors, homemade art, kids' activities, and more.
  • 37th Annual Apple Harvest Day – This one-day event features over 300 vendors, live entertainment, great food, and more. The apple harvest is held on the first Saturday of October.

National Parks Near New Hampshire

State Parks Near New Hampshire

RV Parks and Campgrounds Near New Hampshire

Road Trips Starting from New Hampshire

RV Storage Near New Hampshire
If it’s time to tuck away your RV for a while and you’ve been in Lowell checking out the Boott Cotton Mills Museum or local campgrounds, then you’ll have to drive a few miles for storage. Most of the options are south of the city in and near Medford and Boston, which are close. In the following list, which is in no particular order, you’ll find eight great RV storage Lowell options. As you will notice, many of the choices are for outside RV storage Lowell. So, it’s advisable to make sure you’ve got a durable RV that can handle the elements if you’re storing in the cold winter months of northern Massachusetts. 
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Frequently Asked Questions About Renting an RV Near New Hampshire

How much does it cost to rent an RV in New Hampshire?

Motorhomes are divided into Class A, B, and C vehicles. On average expect to pay $185 per night for Class A, $149 per night for Class B and $179 per night for Class C.

Do you need to be a certain age to rent an RV in New Hampshire?

Yes. The minimum age is 25 to be eligible to get an RV Rental in New Hampshire from RVshare.

Does RVshare have emergency roadside assistance?

Yes. Every RV rental booked through RVshare receives 24/7 emergency roadside assistance.

Does RVshare offer one way RV rentals in New Hampshire?

Yes. Prior to renting any RV, check with the owner since not all will offer this particular option.