Welcome to the Forums and the world of Airstreaming!
If you haven't already discovered it, there is an intra-club within the Wally Byam Caravan Club expressly for single owners of
Airstream products called the Free Wheelers. You can learn a great deal very quickly about solo towing by attending one of the Free Wheeler seminars at the larger rallys. I am a Free Wheeler and have towed my Airstream trailers to nearly every point in the lower-48 West of the Mississippi with very minimal trouble.
Two things that you might include in your pre-planning process would be:
1.) Obtain a "hitch-align" mirror or its equivalent if you haven't done so already. It is a pole mounted convex mirror that allows you to look out the rear of your tow vehicle and see the coupler and hitch ball as you back up your tow vehicle to hitch the trailer. There is a magnet that attaches the pole to the tongue of the trailer with one style and a bracket that mounts to the "A" frame with the other style. You can check out these mirrors at:
One Shot Hitch Viewing Mirror (Bracket Attachment)
The Hitch Spotter (Magnetic Mount)
I use the magnetic mount mainly because I have two trailers and it was a significant cost savings to need only one of the assemblies.
2.) Practice maneuvering your rig before embarking on a trip where it might be necessary to back the trailer into a campsite. An empty parking lot is usually a good place to start, but it is always a good idea to ask permissions first. Try borrowing some vinyl cones or a pair of vinyl garbage cans that you can use as landmarks as you maneuver your trailer. This process will also help you to discover whether your towing mirrors are adequate. I had CIPA slide-on mirrors for my Suburban, but found that they were inadequate through this process and upgraded to McKesh mirror that will allow a much wider view with convex spot mirrors on each side. You can find the McKesh towing mirrors at:
McKesh Towing Mirrors
Welcome to the world of Airstream and enjoy your new adventures!