forsailors - nice camper! I love the units with the kitchen islands, they feel so homey! And the opposing slides really have to open up the space.
To be certain, you can do the math to figure out if your truck is spec'd well enough to carry the fifth wheel. My gut tells me it's fine, but it's not too hard to figure out.
First things first, I do all of my math based on the maximum weight that the trailer can be (the "Gross Vehicle Weight Rating" aka "GVWR"). I don't use nor care for "unloaded vehicle weights" aka "dry weights" as they're simply unrealistic. More times than not, it's before options, accessories or necessities like propane, battery(ies) or any water on board. Not to mention, the factory can't know/guess what you'll carry for making s'mores and poops and stuff.
The gross weight of the 3030RS is 14,550 lbs. For a fifth wheel, you'll have a pin weight usually between 20% and 25% is going to give you a pin weight of 2,910 lbs (at 20%) and 3,638 lbs (at 25%).
The real question is does your truck have the payload capacity to carry that weight. To figure that out, look for this sticker in your truck:
See where it says "the combined weight of occupants and cargo should never exceed 4,297 lbs"? That 4,297 includes a 150 pound driver and a full tank of fuel - everything else
deducts from that number. So, for me, I'm (cough) a little over that 150 pound driver (cough), I'd first have to add the (my weight) - 150 pounds. Then my wife's, daughter's and son's weights as well as an infant seat, a booster seat for them. I also need to factor in the weight of my hitch. And finally, I have to add in the randomness that we carry in the truck with us (random maps + road-side guides, food/snacks, waters, toys, umbrellas, coats, you get the picture).
After all of those deductions, do you have enough payload capacity to carry your fifth wheel's pin weight? (You can make ballpark guesses for most - but the most accurate way to know is to pack your truck like you're going camping and then go get your truck weighed.)