1993 Blue Bird TC2000

by Jesse Mullins
Published: February 29, 2024 (1 month ago)
$80,000
Category
Make
Model
TC2000
Year
1993
Mileage
99785
Engine
Transmission
Size

1993 Bluebird Skoolie

Engine: Cummins 5.9 Liter Turbo Diesel

Trans: Allison (Auto)

Mileage: 99,785

Length: 40ft

Sleeps: 7

Yeah

Features:

18” Roof Raise

Tankless gas water heater

Dometic roof mounted AC

10.1 Cu. Ft refrigerator

Splendide washer and dryer combo

Suburban 3 burner gas cook top and oven

50” ONN Roku TV

Sun-Mar composting toilet

12’ couch with large storage underneath

55.5” bar with 3 storage bins/seats

14ft of countertop space

21×16 copper sink

Tiled kitchen backsplash

Front built in accent shelf with puck lights

17  7” recessed ceiling lights throughout bus

30×30 tiled shower

3 bunk beds with 72×30” foam mattresses

Each bunk has 7” recessed light and 2 110 plugs

Queen size bed in master

100 gallon fresh water tank

12 volt water pump

Shurflo accumulator tank

40 gallon grey water tank

30 amp shore power

Power Watchdog surge protector

Gravity fill city water hatch

5 large original storage containers outside

6 200watt solar panels on roof

3000 watt inverter

Charge controller

2 100amp hour deep cycle batteries

12 volt fuse box

Bus is wired with 12gauge 20 amp wire

AC unit, fridge, and washer dryer combo are all on their own separate breaker

My wife and I have been converting this school bus since August of 2020. We have lived in it full time with our 3 kids for a little over a year and a half. We have also traveled around 2000 miles in it. We’ve living in it all 4 seasons.

The bus runs and drives great. The only issue we’ve encountered is that the blinkers don’t work. I believe it’s the blinker stock on the steering wheel.

We are not currently using the solar power or the fresh water tank. We always stay in state parks or private RV parks, so even though the bus does come with a 100 gallon fresh water tank and a pump, we have never used them. We also have the shore power plug wired directly into the main breaker box for the bus. What my wife and I learned that we didn’t know while building the bus is that we would always stay in a place that had power available and there was really never a need to run the solar system. So, the basic infrastructure for solar is installed but it’s not wired into the main box.

If you would like to see the build process of the bus, check out our series @ Life Anywhere on YouTube.

We have 39 episodes of the entire build process.

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