This is a 2016 R-Pod 171 and it's perfect for short or long trips. The tow weight is 2412#s so it can be towed by a lot of vehicles but it has the features of a much larger trailer.
It has AC and heat, restroom with shower (there's an outside shower as well, fridge, stove, sink, hot water heater, convection microwave oven and an entertainment system that has stereo (with inside and outside speakers) that will play MP3 via USB or CD and a DVD player for the wall mounted TV. The front dinette makes into a full size bed and there's a queen bed in the back.
It has pretty much everything you need to go camping and if you're brand new to camping we'll walk you through all of it and send a very thorough guide book along.
The trailer does have electric brakes which are a great safety feature. The system uses a wireless remote meaning you don't have to add anything inside your vehicle, all you need is a standard round 7 pin trailer plug receptacle. Let me know if you have any questions about electric brakes.
If you're trying to decide between an RV that you drive or a trailer let me help you with that decision. The advantage of a drivable motor home is that you just get in and drive. The downsides are: It's big and most people aren't used to driving a large bulky vehicle; the front passengers get a great view but that's pretty much it and the biggest downside in our opinion is that if you want to go see something you have to unhook everything - go sightseeing - then come back and hook everything back up. On our initial outing we spent 9 nights from Texas to the Grand Canyon and back. One day we left the camper hooked up at the campsite and drove an off road trail with the jeep, can't do that with an RV. Then there's the day we left the camper hooked up and left at 4am to see the sunrise in the canyon, wouldn't want to be unhooking the motor home for that! Why not drive the car you're comfortable with and be able to leave the camper while you explore?
Let me know if your have any questions, happy to answer them.