DirecTV Packages


If you have been making ready for trip in your motor home, or like travelling a lot, you are probably not going to want to miss out on TV. There are plenty of options in that direction, whether you are tailgating or just heading across the country to visit friends or family. Your best choice depends on what needs you have.

Satellite TV When You Are In An RV

Watching satellite TV in an RV is made possible by in-motion RV satellites, which let you watch TV while you are on the move. These systems are the best for when you are travelling with others who want to watch TV, because an in-motion system is capable of finding a satellite signal even when you don’t stay in the same spot. You can also use dual hook-ups if there is going to be more than one TV playing at a time.

When searching for an in-motion RV satellite, it is good to get one that can acquire digital video broadcasting (DVB) signals. These often give the best reception. It is also smart to check the satellite’s compatibility with satellite providers like Dish and DirecTV so that you won’t have to get another receiver for the in-motion RV satellite.

Provider Options

While there are many options you could be trying out, few of them would be as good as DirecTV or Dish, the two most popular choices for sat-TV subscribers across the nation. The DirecTV Choice Mobile package gives you more than 185 channels on the road, including ABC, CBS, Fox, and NBC. Dish Network is also available for people who are on the move.


Cable TV Alternatives

TV On The Go

The Trav’ler dish antenna is by far the most solid option in the market. It is designed to give simultaneous satellite usability without delays. It is also the only portable receiver to allow full DirecTV HD programming. This is the best choice if you want to enjoy the benefits of HD DVR while you are moving around in the RV.

One of the key things to consider about satellite TV options, is the TV you have in the RV. If the set is an old model and not digitally upgraded, it may not comply with FCC guidelines, which means you would have to get a converter box for the satellite feed to work. An upgraded set can be found relatively cheap, of the kind you can mount on the wall and reduce glare, as well as increase device flexibility.