Let me see what I can do about more photos of the interior. It is a fairly standard build, with the back bench seat that reclines to a bed, and the infrastructure (sink, fridge, cabinets, ..., etc) along the left (driver's side) wall. The top pops, and one can sleep two up and two down, but for long outings, this is best for 2 or 3 persons (i.e: teenager upstairs, grown-ups on the main floor :-) The passenger seat swivels, which always seems to be the first action when one has arrived at a destination.
I have been "remodeling" a bit. The standard Sportsmobile interior is MDF with a wood grain applique, and a plastic t-molding for edges. To be honest, this is not great: the wood grain finish does not take use well, and the plastic edge molding shrinks - this has been my motivation to replace cabinet surfaces with Baltic birch and Formica and [next] HDPE surfaces. I think the carpet in the interior needs to go too. I am inclined to replace with a "coin-style" vinyl flooring. If anything, this will clean better. What I am saying here is that when you spend a lot of time traveling in a vehicle like this, one's mind wanders to what one might do differently.
I have thought about re-painting the vehicle, but then all it takes is an outing on tough roads to reminds me of how foolish that idea is. I was fishing in the Gunnison Gorge National Conservation Area a couple of weeks ago, and took "Miss Piggy" up and over the Smith Mountain Jeep Road. This is a very tight road for a vehicle of Miss Piggy's girth. New paint would have made me cry.
Probably in the category of too much information, but also perhaps a bit of insight into the nature of the beast.
2006 Sportsmobile SWB