Married couple transformed vintage camper into a stunning home on wheels

Justin and Anna Scribner have established a business turning old campers into a stunning home on wheels.

The couple thought of this enterprise following Justin’s purchase and restoration of a 1958 Shasta Airflyte trailer.

Justin’s love for trailer camping started during childhood. He has a family history of travel trailering that dates back to 1940s.

They are now proud owners of Flyte Camp, which restores vintage trailers. They turn vintage trailers into works of art.

Aside from having an artfully designed camper, one can have a comfortable trailer to use to travel the country.


The Scribner’s finished products have been featured in TV shows and magazines, sparking interest from aficionados.

Although restoring beat-up old trailers has been their expertise, the couple goes about their work with extra care because making a wrong decision means losing thousands of dollars.

Flyte Camp brands itself as the “Premier Vintage Travel Trailer Restoration and Renovation Company”.

Justin’s love for trailer camping started during childhood. He has a family history of travel trailering that dates back to 1940s.

His father had traveled with his parents in various travel trailers.

Flyte Camp’s website states: “As a child, Justin found himself fascinated not only with vintage travel trailers, but especially ones manufactured by aircraft companies.  In 1998, with some persuasion, he talked Anna into taking a look at an ‘old trailer’ for sale.

"She instantly fell in love with the cool lines and mid-century styling of the 1958 Shasta Airflyte that inevitably became their first baby.  Justin and Anna have been enjoying traveling in and restoring vintage travel trailers as a hobby ever since.” 


In a related story, innovative thinkers have found a clever way to build a house at a minimal cost – and the design is seen to help address homelessness in developing countries.

The sustainable house can be built for $4,000 in less than 24 hours.

Icon, an Austin-based startup, and New Story, a worldwide nonprofit organization working to providing a home for the homeless, have come together to roll out this innovation in developing countries.

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