Thanks! Lots of good info there! The tote for shoes is a great idea that I would've never thought of but extremely useful. Not a very talkative bunch of folks around here huh?
The forum has slowed to a nice, comfortable pace, this past year. Most people, now, only log on once a day. Thus, probably, the 24 hour lapse in response. Camping in a teardrop or tiny trailer isn't much different from camping in a tent, except that it is much more comfortable and convenient. You still use much of the same gear as tent camping; but, minus the tent & ground cloth and maybe a few less portable items such as extra lights, etc.
Take a small note pad and pen or pencil with you on your first camping trip and write down anything that you find yourself needing or wanting so that you can add it when you get back. It's a good idea to make your first camp trip either near to home or even at home. That way, anything you've forgotten is easier to add and any problems are quickly remedied.
After every camping season, usually in the late fall or winter-time, go through what you've put in your trailer and take out things that you have found are unnecessary or redundant.
If you're new to camping, search for camping checklists. They can be most helpful.
Your trailer has the added benefit of being a good emergency or bug-out shelter. This is a good time to suggest that you keep at least a three day supply of canned food and water (and/or a good water filter) in your trailer, for emergencies. Be careful not to store plastic or cardboard packaged food unless it is contained in an air-tight, solid container. Critters seem to be attracted to most any food except canned and, if they can smell it or see it, will chew through to get to it. Also, some packaged foods have a short shelf life before they start to taste stale...less likely with cans. A tip for keeping plastic or cardboard packaged food critter-free is to put that sort of thing in a grocery bag and store it in your air-tight ice chest until you need it. (After all, when you aren't camping, you aren't usually using your ice chest much; and, when you need it, it isn't a big deal to lift the grocery bag out and set it on the counter until you're ready to re-store ice chest. )
You may find that you like keeping your camper ready to go, with an extra set of clothes stored there and the bed already made up with sheets or a sleeping bag. Many people have dedicated set of basic, all-season clothes and bedding just for their trailers and, when they get back from a trip, they simply wash everything and ready their trailer for the next trip then.