Keystone makes several brands, and Keystone's owner, Thor, makes several others - including the high-end AirStream. Keystone's brands are sorted into three classes = standard, select, and premium. The standard class includes entry-level RVs and the less expensive fixtures and amenities. Nay-sayers call it the economy or "cheap" class The Select class is for the normal nice RVs in the middle price range, and the premium class means "luxury" = heavy.
The Laredo and Sprinter are both in the "select" or mid-priced class. We bought a new 2001 Sprinter fifth wheel, and it was an excellent mid-priced RV. Keystone got cheap with the stock springs, but after a couple broke, they replaced all the springs with heavier-duty springs. They also didn't put enough tire weight capacity on the RV, but that's common in the industry. After a couple of blowouts I replaced the tires and wheels with heavier-duty ones, and never another tire problem for the next 10 years.
We drug that 5er all over the USA for around 100,000 miles over the next 10 years. then we set it up in Austin and our daughter has been living in it full time for about 3 years now. Even though it is not rated as a full-time RV, she's had no adverse effects from living in it full time.
So we have had excellent service from our Keystone Sprinter. Therefore, I suspect you'll have similar experience with the Laredo brand.
Grumpy ole man with over 60 years towing experience. Now my heaviest trailer is a 7'x16' 5,000-pound flatbed utility trailer, my tow vehicle is a 2019 F-150 Lariat 3.5L EcoBoost SuperCab with Max Tow (1,904 pounds payload capacity).