The vast North American wilderness areas provide many camping opportunities for those travelers who might have doors and wilderness. Many of these campgrounds are run by the federal or state governments. Canada also has vast areas of untouched wilderness that are wonderful for camping. Many of these campgrounds are free or very low priced. The National Forest Service and Bureau of Land Management administer most of these campsites. For long stays, you may need to obtain a permit. These campgrounds do not have hookups; there is no electricity or water and no sewer. Your RV needs to be self-contained. Before you decide to stay in one of these wilderness campgrounds, be sure that you are prepared. Fully charge batteries and top off your provisions at the local supermarket. Make sure you have all tanks full of gas and water, and check your propane. You may also need to carry extra water, especially if you're in a very dry, hot desert area. When adding these extra provisions, be sure that you keep within your weight limitations.
You will need to conserve your water and power while camping in the wilderness. If you enjoy long showers, then wilderness camping may not be for you. It is better to spend a day without a shower than to run out of water to drink.
RV batteries will run down very quickly. Be sure to monitor the battery power levels regularly and keep the batteries in good condition. You also might think about replacing the incandescent bulbs used in RV fixtures with fluorescent bulbs. This can save a lot of power. Check your local RV store for information on adding solar power. This can be a good way to keep your batteries charged when you are in areas that have a lot of sunlight. Keep your generator in good working condition; if you don't have one, consider buying a portable model. You should also realize that you will not be able to use your air conditioner. Plan your trip accordingly.