Fully equipped RV, with a few extras :)
Kitchen: Microwave/convection combi-oven, 2-burner gas stove
Beds: Queen bed in bedroom, kids love the cave-like bunk over the drivers cabin which is also queen sized. In addition, the Dinette can fold down to a (short) bed
Entertainment: 3 TVs, including one outdoor TV with soundbar, so you can sit under the awning and enjoy your favorite movies or TV shows.
Outside: LED-lit electrical awning. Outdoor shower.
Safety: First aid kit, fire extinguisher, CO/smoke alarm, Tyron wheel belts (prevents tires from coming off in the rare event of a flat tire), Four seat belts (Regular 3-point seat belts on driver + passenger seat, 2-point lap seat belts on the side-facing couch. NB: NO child seat attachments)
Tankless water heater
2 Inch trailer hitch, so you can attach a bike rack if you wish (bike rack not included)
Mercedes-Benz Sprinter diesel Van - Great milage, extremely reliable, very easy, and comfortable to drive. 24ft long, which means it will be allowed in all state and national park campgrounds (several have a 25ft maximum)
All necessary hookups (Electricity, water, sewer). Leveling blocks, wheel chocks.
Portable BBQ, incl. 2 propane canisters. Cookware, plates, cutlery, shatterproof glasses
4 Folding chairs & table, Outdoor rug.
Book & Game selection
First aid kit, flashlights, headlamps
Hand sanitizer, sanitizing cleaning spray,
If you are relatively new to RV'ing I'd recommend that you book the majority of your nights at campsites with full hook-ups (Electricity, water, sewer). While the RV is fully self-contained, life is just more comfortable if you have hookups. But if you don't mind that little extra hassle of really being on top of battery level and tank levels, then 'dry camping' is definitely an option. Just make sure to educate yourself a bit on it first. And make sure to plan for where to swing by dump stations en route - a very useful site for this is 'rv dumps dot com'
Meal planning and some home-preparation is another key to a hassle-free RV trip. Yes it has a kitchen, but it is tiny. So cooking a full meal from scratch can be a bit of a hassle, and quite possibly not what you feel like after a day of hiking and exploring, or when arriving at your campsite way past dinner time. A great website is 'cooking in a one butt kitchen dot com' - it has lots of recipes and general tips for RV cooking
Other things to note
Dogs are welcome, but no cats, sorry! They are too rough on the upholstery
No smoking inside the RV