- no bookings fees
- easy to use – compare 10+ brands at once
Frequently Asked Questions
We compare multiple RV rental providers. The below answers are a general guide – however, each company has its own terms and conditions, which may change from time to time. Please make sure to check the T&Cs of your rental vehicle.
Can I get an RV with an automatic transmission?
Yes. Currently, all Canadian rental RVs compared on our site have automatic transmission. For other locations, you can filter the search results to show manual or automatic vehicles only.
Is there a fee for cancellations?
Cancellation fees vary by supplier. As a general rule, the closer you are to the time of travel, the higher your cancellation fees will be. In case of cancellation, the booking deposit will also be non-refundable.
Are one-way rentals possible?
Yes, many companies offer one-way rentals. Simply pick your start and drop-off locations in our search tool to check what’s available.
What is the minimum age to drive an RV?The standard minimum age to rent an RV is 21, though some companies require the driver to be 23 or 25. A higher deposit or surcharges may be charged for drivers younger than 25.
What happens if the vehicle breaks down or I have an accident during my trip?The rental company will provide you with a procedure of steps to take in case of an emergency, including an emergency phone number.
Things to See Around Calgary
Celebrating its 50th birthday in 2018, this 626-foot-tall futuristic tower offers a full 360-degree view over the city, the Rocky Mountains, and the Canadian prairies.
Originally titled the Husky Tower, this iconic urban monument was developed as a venture between Marathon Realty and Husky Oil, as a celebration of Canada’s centennial year and as an instrument to drive the urban renewal of the city’s core.
Nearby Palliser Parkade offers 1300 stalls, some designated for larger vehicles.
Heritage Park Historical Village
Situated along the banks of the Glenmore Reservoir, the park and the village comprise Canada’s largest living history museum and offer a look into the fur trading era, coming of the railroad, and early 20th-century life.
Over a hundred exhibits cover western Canadian history from 1860 to 1950, with many buildings moved to the site and decorated with authentic artifacts. Costumed staff and antique transport (automobiles and horse-drawn vehicles) complete your journey ‘back in time’.
On-site parking is available, but note that the use of public transit is encouraged.
Fish Creek Provincial Park
Located within the southern part of the city, Canada’s second largest urban park, Fish Creek, is provincially administered and contains a whopping 50 miles of trails.
Originally a cattle ranch, the park is today home to many species of native wildlife, including deer, coyotes, owls, beavers, and over 200 types of birds. During the summer months, manmade Sikome Lake is a popular swimming spot, while winter delivers ice falls and spring – carved caves, both accessed by an easy loop.
There are many parking facilities within this large park, though be mindful it can be busy at peak times.
Fort Calgary Museum
Located at the confluence of the Bow and Elbow Rivers, the original Fort Brisebois was established in 1875 by the North West Mounted Police under federal order, to counteract whiskey traders in the area.
In 1874 the city purchased the site, which then opened to the public as a museum, that includes the ruins of the original stronghold, as well as a 2001 replica of the 1888 barracks, constructed with traditional methods and building materials.
An interpretive center tells Calgary’s story from its days as a military fort to an early 20th century’s identity as an agriculture and oil boomtown.
There is on-site parking, as well as options nearby.
Established in 1966 by philanthropist Eric Lafferty Harvie, Glenbow Museum contains extensive contains history and art collections. There are 33,000 works of art from the 19th century to the present, with many relating to the northwest region of North America. A military collection is the most diverse in Western Canada, with 26,000 items.
There are four parking structures nearby, as well as some street parking.