The biggest thing is that you don't want to allow a spark to jump when you remove the battery cables. That will etch the battery posts and cable connections at the least and could even ignite the hydrogen gas venting from the battery and blow the thing up in your face at the worst. Plus, you may need a change of underwear after it goes "snap".
The best way to avoid the jumping spark is to remove all current passing to and from the batteries at that time. This includes charging systems as well as loads. So, I'd be sure to hit the battery disconnect solenoid to shut off the coach loads. Then, consider that most coaches with large inverter/chargers connect to the batteries prior to the disconnect switch. So, ev en with the disconnect switch off, you still have a large current flow between the batteries and inverter/charger. So, I'd shut off the inverter so that it can't invert or charge. That should minimize and current flow so that it's safe to remove the cables. However, I'd still flip the shore power breaker off just to be on the safe side. Technically, you shouldn't have to as long as the inverter's charge and invert modes are switched off but it's good to have a bit of redundancy "just in case".
The previous post regarding making a drawing is also a good idea. You want to be sure the cables go back on in the same place.