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“We look at Armadillos as if they are intended to float,” says Mike Jong, of the family-run Armadillo Trailer Company in British Columbia. “We use a two-piece fiberglass shell to keep all water out, and marine-grade materials, metals, sealants and glues along with dense insulation and breathable fabrics to reduce moisture and internal condensation.” 

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British Columbia’s Armadillo is building trailers with two-piece fiberglass shells from the rescued molds of Boler and L’il Bigfoot trailers. 


Canadian huggable legend

The Canadian Armadillo Caravan is a descendant of the iconic Boler from the 1960s. Like its predecessor, it stands out thanks to its rounded fiberglass walls.

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Made in Enderby, British Columbia, the 13½-foot Armadillo could easily pass for the granddaddy of “egg” trailers, the Boler, and for good reason.

Boler Look-alike offers new alternative in Light Weight RV

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A B.C. company is using classic Boler molds to make this new camping trailer

If you camp in B.C. you've likely heard of Boler trailers. Launched in Winnipeg in 1968, this year marks the 50th anniversary of this iconic trailer that was in production until 1988.

Arborite transformations to camper trailers. The Bevelled Edge in Regna can help with any countertop project big or small. In Enderby, British Columbia, Mike and Jason Jong are reimagining a legend in the world of travel campers with the Armadillo Trailer. Born into a family of outdoor enthusiasts, the brothers have worked by their father’s side manufacturing, repairing and renovating RVs their entire lives.

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