I can't answer about Funfinder specifically. Might be worth contacting the company reps to see how upfront they are on this subject. A less than forthcoming response would tell a lot all by itself. I wrote to the RV Consumer Group to see if they have brand info. They have a 10 day e-mail backlog right now though.
There's an interesting piece by ABC news at
The follow-up comments to the article by many rv owners are just as, or more, revealing. Here's one that ads a bit of perspective and specifically mentions a few brands. He makes a good point about the higher quality materials in more expensive RVs being associated with lower risk of outgassing. Some of the comments come from people with pretty expensive units though.
"Unfortunately, this article while well composed and full of "emotion" lacks credibility. True, the RV industry uses formaldyhyde in many of its products. However, formaldyhyde is contained in everything that is, well quite frankly, petroleum based. That's right consumers....it's everywhere. It's in your carpet in your home, your carpet pad, your laminated kitchen & bathroom cabinets, your linoleum tile...simply put...it's everywhere in your home. The difference between your home and your RV is two-fold. First, your home has approximately 21" of insluation between the outside and the "living area" of your home...an RV...2". Second, your home has a built in, constantly running air exchange unit, commonly called either your Air Conditioning or Heater. Subsequently, our homes are a constant temperature...usually 68-degrees. Since formaldehyde begins to gas at around 90-degrees farenheit and since no homes ever reach that temperature, even if not heated or cooled, you/we the consumers will generally not feel the effects of these petroleum-based products which are all throughout our homes. The answer...As consumers it is up to us to ask questions and find the products out there that are more environmentally friendly. These products consist of manufacturers who use "real wood" cabinet stiles and "real wood" slideout fascia. Usually products like these will have lower formaldehyde based products and subsequently lower irritation rates. Some products to consider are: Colorado; Monte Vista; Grand Junction; Big Horn; and select Carriage units. All of these products use solid wood cabinetry, frames, and fascia and have significantly lower formaldehyde contents than cheaper competing products. These brands cost a little more but are safer in the long run and because of the quality will bring higher trade in values down the road."