I had the same problem. Although I am 6'2" the throttle pedal was too far forward. I fashioned a 1 1/2" thick block of wood matching the outline of the surface of the throttle and screwed it to the throttle face. I also laminated a rubber surface cut from a floor mat to the pedal surface. Works great.
After installing new drivers and co pilots seats I found the seating to high. I cut a panel of 3/4" plywood, covered it with matching carpet and placed it on floor, filling the area between the seat base and the firewall.
30' 1997 Beaver Monterey
(The shortest DP we could find)
2005 Honda CR-V
Remco surge brake
A dealer that knows what he's doing can move both pedals where you want them.....The pedals are bolted through the floor and it isn't hard to customize their location as long as the job is done right and the pedals are relocated and strongly bolted in place at the new location.......
I had the opposite problem, my electric seat had to be moved back four inches so I could get further back from the dashboard and pedals......Before I had it moved I couldn't rotate the seat 180 degrees so that it would face into the living room when we were parked.........
I don't think these manufacturers have a clue about the actual every day use of the coaches they are putting together up there in Earnhardt...
40 Foot Damon Diesel Bus
Suggestion for all who need a modification...If using anything to build up floor height or to extend the pedals..DO NOT USE zip ties or velcro or anything that is NOT permanent. Anything that could accidentally move, shift, come loose is a danger to you, all in your vehicle and all around your vehicle. Make SURE any modification is fastened securely(ie: bolted, welded, screwed etc)
I am 5'11", but I have short legs (dang!). My cramping problem is caused because I sit very far forward, my knees almost touch the key in the ignition, so most of my effort is spent holding my lower leg's vertical weight off my foot and therefore off the gas pedal. The acute angle (lower/upper leg) cuts-off the circulation at my thigh.
(And yes, I also do have a lead foot. I try to consider it a gift. that's why I drive the car I drive)
So I'm going to try the "add-a-board" technique. While driving a car, we rest our leg's mainly horizontal weight on our heel and mostly flex our extended foot from our ankles. that's why the raised boards work, I think. They switch the foot/ankle angle from compressed, back to extended. I think.
All I know is my leg cramps.
Mark, Jean, Paul & Lizzy (the mutt)
1997 Fleetwood Southwind Storm 34LS
Thirsty, noisy & clunky. She ain't pretty, but she sure is fun! "Aerodynamics are for people who can't build engines." Enzo Ferrari