Bundesverband der Campingwirtschaft in Deutschland bestätigt: "Wir ähnlich wie in Amerika in den Trailerparks", sagt Herbert Scheidt. Deutschland / Welt "Harmony Place" ist ein sogenannter Trailer Park. Nachmittag die Reifen eines Pickups, der direkt an seinem Trailer. Die Dauercamper Fotografie zeigen eine deutsche Trailer park. Steinhagen, Deutschland - deutsche Trailerparks Porträt eines Dauercamper Porträt eines.
Dauercamper - Fotografie aus einem deutschen TrailerparkJessica Krämer, die im Trailer-Park am „Bonameser Platz“ wohnt, ist von der Zwangsräumung bedroht. 0. Deutschland / Welt "Harmony Place" ist ein sogenannter Trailer Park. Nachmittag die Reifen eines Pickups, der direkt an seinem Trailer. Die Dauercamper Fotografie zeigen eine deutsche Trailer park. Steinhagen, Deutschland - deutsche Trailerparks Porträt eines Dauercamper Porträt eines.
Trailer Parks In Deutschland Trailer Parks In Deutschland Video VideoMobile home park investing - Why choose Mobile Home Parks
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Mobile homes are truly a bargain, but the problem is lot rent. So many former mom and pop trailer parks have been bought up by large corporations.
They build a beautiful clubhouse with all kinds of senior activities. Make the park a gated community. You are so right, Jay.
In Northern Colorado, people don't typicallt bave private pools, so this is an awesome perk for us, that we'd loss with a private home, or have to pay membership fees for.
How much is your lot rent in N CO? Plus having to mow the grass and shovel the car driveway. I love this! I grew up in the country where a lot of people live in trailers and a trailer is what you make it, just like a house.
I'd rather live in a nice taken care of trailer than a really messed up house any day! You must live somewhere with much nicer trailer parks than where I live.
If there was something even half as nice as what's in that photo where I live, I'd be all over it. Oh, that photo was one I found for the purposes of that article.
Although interesting tidbit: That's what the trailer parks look like where I'm from — in the Los Angeles area they're located by the ocean!
I had a summer job at a trailer park a couple years ago. It was a really family-friendly park, in general. Hot tubs and pools available, too.
It wasn't zoned for permanent residence, though, so it was closed for two months of the year. Most of the permanent trailers there were also overnight camping sites were rented by families who used them on the weekends or elderly folks who went to Florida in the winter.
There was this one area at the park that we called "Beverly Hills" because it had the nicest trailers I had ever seen in my life. Double-wide, hardwood floors, one even had a small hot tub on the deck.
We'd still get characters in the park, but to be honest most of them were the overnight campers, not the residents. If the overnight campers were too much of a problem, we'd call the police.
I think that only happened once while I worked there, but like I said, it's a family park, so we had to enforce noise control and think about the safety of the other campers.
No offense meant to anyone here, but in the area I wish to move to there are no trailer parks where crime isn't hugely different than in neighborhoods.
You're safer living in the city in a duplex than living in a trailer park in the suburbs. Which upsets me because I love the idea of them.
But what do you do when tornado weather hits? My friends in trailers in my current town all come to my house so I assume they're not very safe….
I wouldn't want the responsibility of a large house, but I'm starting to hate the shared walls and upstairs neighbors that come with renting apartments.
I would really only be afraid of severe weather. I'm an RV'er and we have stayed in many a trailer park. Some were just empty basements but a few have actually had couches, games, and water stored in case of need during tornadoes.
Also, there really are a lot of nice trailer parks around the country with a great community in them. I never really understood the stigma against trailer parks.
Why would people who live in their own trailers be any "trashier" than the average apartment dweller? Unfortunately, like most stereotypes, you can find a lot of people who fit that mold while there are plenty of people who don't.
I suspect this is largely dependent on the socio-economic climate of your area. When I lived in the Midwest northern Ohio , most people I knew lived in houses.
While there were exceptions like seniors-only communities, or seasonal parks , the stereotypes endured because they represented the majority of trailer park residents.
However, the relatively lower cost of renting a trailer or lot in comparison to an apartment or house appeals to those without the money or time for things like lawn care, home repairs, etc.
Again, these are sweeping generalities based on my cursory knowledge of one small area of the country. It's not so much that trailer is what makes people "trashy" as that you tend to find a lot of "trashy" people living in trailer parks.
But for the record, I've known my share of trashy people who just happen to live in houses. The "trash" aspect is just slightly less on display than it would be in the closer quarters of a trailer park.
As someone who studies planning, I find it really frustrating how housing types are treated -really- unequally on a local level.
In the United States we segregate our housing on a pretty strict hierarchy: single-family the presumptive best option , then multi-family, then as a distant third mobile homes often given its own zoning classification.
Planners have been complaining about this since the s…not too much has changed since then. There has been a movement to make multi-family more attractive usually in the "city mixed use, apartments on top, shops on the bottom building that takes up an entire block" vein , but mobile-homes have not gotten the same love.
So, they are zoned in undesirable places next to the train tracks, by the airport, abutting the highway and often are the housing choice for people who don't have many choices in general not attracting people who can afford to, or desire to put much investment in the property.
Which is a shame because the type is family-friendly in a way that say apodments aren't. Thank you! Perhaps they need a rebranding- ditch the beige siding and replace it with log-cabin-y looking wood, put in a community garden, call it a "Tiny Home Intentional Community", and watch the hipsters flock.
I live in a double wide with a huge backyard. I don't like the park as I don't feel particularly safe. We talked about moving the home to a better and more convenient location.
The mortgage will be paid in 6 years. I still dream of a nicer home, but wouldn't be devastated if we stayed and renovated to my liking!
I lived in a trailer for a few years while growing up. Ours was on a plot of land we already owned, so I didn't get the trailer-park experience.
Our trailer was nicer than most of my friends' houses — we had a dishwasher, three pretty big bedrooms, two big bathrooms, a nice jetted tub in the master bathroom.
I never really understood why a house on wheels that was a quarter to a sixth the price of a house on a concrete slab was such a bad thing!
I learned early on not to tell anyone that I lived in a house-trailer, because trailer-park jokes would follow soon behind.
It's like any other close-spaced housing — you're going to have some people that are great neighbors, and others who aren't.
In my county in Florida , the only way to get into a nice park without drug addicts, meth cookers, sex offenders, and irresponsible individuals is to be over age 55 — the senior parks are secure, newer, and liveable.
Friends here who have had to live in parks stay on average about two months — either the condemned state of the pre's trailer or the aforementioned character-types force them to abandon their lease and move into someone's living room until they could get enough together for the first-last-security for their own apartment or shared house.
It's really not fair for those of us who do want to live in small homes with a good community around us, because the idea of a trailer park looks good on paper.
I just have not seen one around here that minus the senior parks is not a morass of despair. Frankly, you can often buy a used but newish trailer for WAY cheaper than building, and with many more amenities than cheap houses have.
For instance, our house does not have a dishwasher, only has one bathroom which is totally fine until you realize how much worse the litter box is when you have to share that bathroom with your cats!
My grandparents moved into a s single-wide trailer about 10 years ago they've since built a bigger house on the same land that, although small, has 2 bathrooms, plus all the amenities our house has.
Newer trailers and double-wides have even more awesome stuff jet-tub? Regarding the tornado issue, this is really only an issue if you live in the middle states.
The Northwest is pretty trailer-friendly just make sure you have a snow-bearing roof! To be fair, trailer parks are hit and miss just like any neighborhood.
In our part of town lower-income , the trailer parks are kind of notorious and usually feature burnt-out trailer shells sitting along the edge of the park.
However, in other parts of town there are really nice trailer parks that put our little neighborhood to shame. I grew up in a trailer in the country, on family land.
A friend of mine currently lives in a trailer park in a lovely mountain city that is absolutely awesome. And, my husband and I lived for three years in a doublewide trailer that was really nice, with big bedrooms and a fenced backyard.
The ONLY reason we aren't still living there is my absolute paralyzing terror of tornadoes, and the fact that where we live they are relatively common.
I believe it comes from living in a trailer as a child and having to go to grandma's to get in the basement in the middle of the night whenever there was a tornado warning.
But if I were somewhere that tornadoes weren't a common thing…absolutely, I could do a trailer all the way.
Even if you're not talking about a trailer park with nice neighbors, the possibilities of a trailer are endless. Sometimes, around here, you can even find FREE trailers, that someone is willing to give away for the cost of you having it towed from their land to yours.
Which, if you were a handy sort that wouldn't mind doing some home improvement, and could find some land to rent…free fucking house.
Well, having a trailer moved costs about 5 grand, but still…5 grand for a house! They deliver anywhere, though you have to pay after a certain amount of miles.
The shelter is small, not good for big families but fits a couple and pets or small kids fine. They get hilti bolted into a concrete slab that factors into the cost, too, the installation and seem legit.
They're not cheap, but cheaper than other shelters, and the owner claims he'll go out of his way to help someone who lives in a mobile home get one.
I also have a fear of tornados and hurricanes, and earthquakes , and I have become obsessed with monolithic domes.
Not sure how many trailer parks would be OK with this instead of a traditional trailer, though. Husband and I kicked around this idea for awhile.
Even checked some out. The newer ones are really really nice. Nicer than a lot of homes for a fraction of the price. Tornadoes and hurricanes often inflict serious damage on trailer parks, usually because the structures are not secured to the ground and their construction is significantly less able to withstand high wind forces than regular houses.
However, most modern manufactured homes are built to withstand high winds as well as a mainstream home, using hurricane straps and proper foundations.
Stan Well you can take the girl outta the trailer park but you can't take the trailer park outta the girl. He's going to walk a quarter mile from his house in a pair of shoes that's two sizes too small after he takes off his new pair of shoes - and this is a year-old black kid with a brand new pair of Jordan's on.
He's going to take those Jordan's off and just get rid of them and put on some shoes that's not his -- we don't know where he got them from, no laces in them -- and continue to walk down this dirt road late at night to swing set in the middle of the trailer park and hang himself, how can I believe that.
We've had floods nine, 10 years ago, but it was nothing like this, that entire trailer park needs to be removed now; nobody can live there.
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Nachmittag die Reifen eines Pickups, der direkt an seinem Trailer. Manche haben.Der Erfolg gibt dem Ehepaar Recht. Antworten gibt zum Beispiel die Ratingagentur "Standard and Poor's". Auf ihrer Homepage im Internet wirbt Familie Scheidt mit der Bleibe Küchengarn Dm Monteure, Menschen die noch in Probezeit arbeiten, eine billige Miete suchen oder auch Menschen, die sich von ihrem Partner getrennt haben.