We rarely use full hook-ups. We do enjoy traveling and camping in the hot summer months, so we do look for sites with electricity to get some sleep. We boondock and enjoy staying at remote locations without electricity where ventilation is key to our comfort. Like the cutest shoe, if uncomfortable - then it won't get used.
All all these are considerations when buying an Airstream, and I'd highly recommend renting a trailer before buying one, as it helped me to understand the comforts I needed, wanted, and what options are merely a waste of time/space/money.
At the rear of the trailer, the large window provides an emergency exit. When towing, the rear window also provides a clear line of sight to the road behind the trailer. Currently, this feature is no longer available from Airstream, and is another reason we wanted a vintage trailer.
Set inside the trailer the "back-window" of the jalousie window is cleaned up and has a new screen.
The "back-window" of the rear window is cleaned up with new gasket and new screen. The mullions will be attached after they are powder coated.
The aluminum mullions and frames are polished and new glass is inserted into the rebuilt frame with new gaskets.
Cleco fasteners are inserted hold the front jalousie window (old glass was removed).
The window edges were taped to be ready for Vulkem caulk and buck rivets.
The jalousie window is riveted to the Airstream shell.