Converted vans have become increasingly popular over the past few years among RV and motorhome customers. Particularly the Fiat Ducato, Peugeot Boxer and Citroen Jumper, which have an identical design, have proven themselves to be an ideal base vehicle for this sector. The RV manufacturers offer a number of conversion options for these vehicles.
The SCA 212 sleeper roof harmonises very well with the basic vehicle and can be installed on all wheelbases with a standard high roof. It turns this kind of vehicle into a veritable space miracle and offers up to 5 sleeping berths depending on the model and version.
The centrepiece of the sleeper roof is a long-life GRP roof shell that is manufactured using a vacuum expansion method – a sandwich design with hard foam insulation. This is a new feature in this product area. The inside of the roof is lined with a soft crushed velour to create a pleasant atmosphere. This construction is lightweight and at the same time very strong. It offers excellent thermal insulation and soundproofing.
The design of the pop-up roof matches the silhouette of the vehicle. An integrated GRP roof spoiler guarantees the optimum optical and aerodynamic connection to the vehicle. It can be painted in the same colour as the vehicle as an optional extra by request. The roof can be raised easily and quickly thanks to two scissor lifts and four pneumatic cylinders.
The standard sleeper roof provides a comfortable 2.00 x 1.30 metre reclining facility consisting of plastic spring carriers, a mattress and a cover. 45 centimetre high scissor lifts guarantee maximum sleeping comfort with plenty of freedom of movement and legroom.
The high-quality fabric bellows made from flame-retardant fabric has three windows. The windows on the left in the direction of travel and in the front are fitted with insect screens. Special extra: the window at the front can be fully opened for a free view. The window on the right has a transparent plastic insert. A practical folding mechanism automatically pulls the fabric bellows inwards when the roof shell is closed – without the bellows getting trapped between the bodywork and the roof.