It's the best but i'm biased.
Seriously though, a company is only as good as its last product, and they all keep improving. Brand quality is the mother of all debates and I will magnanimously settle the question once and for all:
They are all crap, especially when compared to the autmotive industry.
All of us have post delivery problems, regardless of the brand. I had 3 minor ones but I was listening to an RV podcast hosted by a couple who purchased a new 2014 Winnebago. You think that's a brand you can trust? Think again.
The poor couple had 50 issues, many very serious, costing them nearly a whole summer of camping. I even read about a couple that spent 900k on a Newmar coach that ended up flooding 3 days after delivery because Newmar used a cheap plumbing part. Yes the company stepped up but it took a lot prodding, and how do you think the couple felt about their recently waterlogged coach after it was repaired? Motorhomes may be made by different companies but they are all built in the same state, by the same workforce, using the same philosophy.
People tend to be brand snobs but when you go look for yourself, you will find as good or better finishings and more equipment in a Georgetown. I spent a lot of time looking hard and was ultimately convinced Georgetown was the best bang for the buck.
When shopping for a motorhome you need to start by evaluating your needs. Do you have kids? Grand kids? Friends? Retired? Try to imagine how you will use it. Weekends or longer excursions? Full service destinations or boon docking? Now make an equipment and feature list based on your identified needs. Ex: Tank capacity, how many bathrooms, etc. Follow that up with nice to haves such as solid surface counters, type of couch (fold out bed, cinema seating, whatever).
In our case I had 3 kids and wanted a bunkhouse model with two full bathrooms, I have one yearly 2 week trip and the rest are 2 to 4 day excursions. Of these, 50% of my destinations offer only water or nothing at all. My yearly trip usually involves a lot of driving so it was critical that the interior was spacious and FULLY functional (meaning accessible bathroom, working TV, etc.) while travelling.
Using my criteria, the first thing I did was look at model with the slides closed to see what my family could access while traveling. It took me all of 30 I seconds to eliminate anything with an L couch. Also be aware that your needs (or wants) will evolve as you look at models and see things you hadn't considered and that's ok. We can't think of everything and new designs come out all the time.
When shopping keep a tight reign on your emotions to avoid motivated reasoning. A shopper can sometimes fixate on a feature so hard that they lose sight of what they was important to them. Also be VERY mindful of the 'upscale package' trap.
Manufacturers differentiate models by using better dinettes, a few accessories, different tiles, or other upgrades that seriously jack up the price. Make a list of those extras and honestly evaluate what they are worth. In my case I found 4K worth of upgrades were being used to justify a 15K price difference.
And now the most important point:
Make sure your new coach it is on a 2016 F53 with a 6 speed transmission!
The 2016 transmission makes a huge livability difference, regardless of company and model. Do a few searches and you will see people rave about the difference.
Whatever you do, test drive the last few units on the list. I have heard MANY stories of people buying their dream RV only to drive it back to the dealer because they were too uncomfortable driving it. You may also find that comparable models drive very differently and that may sway your decision.
For your entertainment, I put in a few links from the self titled "RV Whisperer". He actually does a really good job of calling out features and he is quite funny too.
Here is the one I bought: