A family-owned and managed manufacturer located in Junction City, Kan., New Horizons RV Corp. has been building luxury RVs that, for more than 25 years, are known for four-season comfort and can be lived in full-time for decades.
Founded by the late Phil Brokenicky who passed away in December 2016, the Brokenicky family still own and control the dealership while Phil’s two sons, Drew and Cole, are part of the sales team. New Horizons is now led by CEO Bryan Tillet, previously the company’s director of operations.
Marketing Liaison Courtney Williams reported that the company, which builds about 40 ultra-luxury units a year, recently expanded its product offerings with rollout of its first toy hauler in the 2020 Summit show product line.
“It’s not brand new technically, but it’s one we’ve just customized and finished the paint on last week. That one is coming out soon and is very exciting for us,” she told RVBUSINESS.com.
New Horizons focuses on full-size luxury fifth-wheels that measure up to 48 feet. According to Williams, each coach is custom-made to fit the customers’ needs, with more than a dozen floorplan options to choose from, ranging in sizes from 32-48 feet. Customers can also incorporate a four- to 16-foot garage. While retail prices depend on the size and level of customization, coaches begin at about $150,000.
While New Horizons is its own primary dealer, “we do have an ambassador program. It includes New Horizon RV owners around the United States as well as Canada that show their units to prospects and potential clients that come in,” Williams explained.
Tillet and Purchasing Director Austin McKie will be in attendance during the 2019 RV Open House, set to run Sept. 23-26 in Elkhart, Ind. Although New Horizon’s coaches will not be on display, interested clients will have the opportunity to ask questions regarding their product line.
Prospective clients also have the opportunity to tour the New Horizons factory at 10 a.m. every weekday. “They can see first-hand the craftsmanship, customization and dedication that go into building each individual model,” said Williams.