Nav Camper is a Quebec-based company founded in 2020 that designs and builds high-end adventure vehicles. At the time, engineering students Jordan Bernier and Jérémy Maltais were looking for a vehicle that could accommodate the wide range of recreational activities they enjoy… Canoe-camping, outdoor activities, fishing, field hockey, cross-country skiing, kitesurfing, mountain biking—in short, all outdoor sports!—they needed a solution that combined comfort and flexibility.
That’s how the very first Nav Camper prototype was born. Soon after, seeing the interest of their friends and family and the adventure enthusiasts they met everywhere, Jordan and Jérémy embarked on their entrepreneurial adventure.
Today, in addition to the original engineers and founders, the Nav Camper team has expanded to include industrial and interior designers as well as experienced technicians. Together, they form the core of one of the most specialized companies in the field of Mercedes-Benz Sprinter van conversions.
The use of state-of-the-art technologies in the design, development and manufacturing of its products means that we build every Nav Camper interior with the highest degree of precision.
These technologies are the foundation of our business, and we are committed to their advancement. This is why our team is working on several research projects in collaboration with Quebec universities, in addition to regularly hosting graduate students, doctoral students and interns in mechanical and industrial engineering.
Born foremost out of a love of the outdoors, our company puts forward a multitude of solutions to minimize its environmental impact. Our manufacturing processes, the materials that make up our equipment, the accessories and the systems that we install in the vehicles, all have been selected with particular attention to their impact on the environment.
Manufacturing processes that generate little waste. Through initiatives such as the use of a digital cutting table when cutting parts to maximize the use of materials.
Energy reuse and transformation. An example of this is the way the water in the tank is heated by the energy your vehicle produces while running.
Choosing renewable energy. An example is the use of solar panels to provide energy for systems and accessories.
Choosing durability over less expensive, but short-lived components.
An example of this is the use of lithium batteries that power the interior design.
Materials from environmentally responsible suppliers, such as Garnica wood, which comes from responsible forest management.
The reduction of fuel consumption through ultra-lightweight design.