It doesn't approach "life style" work but maintenance is involved. Considerations often overlooked or incorrectly minimized are (1) tow vehicle, (2) parking when not camping. A ruthless inspection/sealing of the roof and body seams is necessary including around the clearance lights and other openings. An afternoon's work at worst.
I'm assuming you have a proper truck to tow this otherwise the Weight Police will pounce.
Parking when not being used often runs afoul of zoning and HOA restrictions and even when allowed will use up your drive or lot. I occasionally put our pop-up in the back yard and slept outdoors many summer nights. The Roo only stays in the driveway a few days a year and has to be stored off $ite. The campers and boats spend the winter indoors at the county fairgrounds or other place.
Wheels and tires are paramount. I check the lug nuts before every trip with a torque wrench and the tire pressure every morning the trailer moves. I'm betting a large percentage of the lug nuts on your new trailer are loose, mine were straight from the factory, An over-age tire blew on the Ohio Turnpike and it took me about 2 hours to change mainly due to a jack that wouldn't go high enough to get the spare on. Trailer tires last no longer than 6 years and I'm gonna change this set before then dispute low mileage as they age out.