I have yet to visit a state park with WiFi. State parks tend to be better than private. More space and surrounded by nature. Private campgrounds often, but not always, have WiFi. The speeds may not be good enough for streaming. Sometimes you can pay extra for faster speeds. The above is to point out that a park WiFi solution is only going to work if they go to the right parks. Your travel router idea is correct but their trailer may not be close enough to the to the park’s broadcast point to pick up a good signal and then repeat it. The signal will be worse if the trailer has metal siding. Checkout Wineguard 360. It is expensive for what it is in my opinion, but probably a good choice for less tech savvy users. It’s basically a travel router but the antenna mount high on the roof above obstructions for a good signal. It can also take a SIM card and connect to the major cell networks. Personally, I connect a Ubiquity Nanostation to the park WiFi and then I have a router to broadcast inside the trailer. I had a LOT more failures than success with park wifi. A router definitely makes it easier for the occupants, and is one of the reasons I went that way. It’s a hassle having to log into the park wifi from every device, however if they have Apple devices and they are configured correctly they can automatically share […]