Replace all the braking system parts. Does not appear to be enough material remaining on the rotors to even consider having them turned. Plus the rotors appear to be deformed, so best to replace them.
Slotted rotors are cool in both appearance and cooling. Pun intended. Yet, slotted rotors are more appropriate when you're trying to reduce weight or enhance the cooling aspect of the rotor due to heavy braking like racing. Not really necessary on trucks carrying campers. Further, slotted rotors will not last nearly as long as solid rotors.
While not a necessity, rotors should be turned (when they are in good condition) every time you install new brake pads. Not doing so, greatly reduces the life span of new pads. Pads and rotors should be mated to respective surfaces. Be sure to adhere to manufacturer break-in for new pads. Getting them too hot during break-in hardens the compounds and reduces braking effectiveness. Especially for ceramic or organic brake pads.
While you're at it, replace the parking brake cable spring and lube the cable (if possible) with dry graphite. Looks like that spring is on its last bit of service life.
From the looks of the corrosion, you must live in or drive on salted roads quite a bit in winter. If so, I would start thinking about having the axle bearing and seals inspected, if not replaced. You don't want to be out in the boonies and have a axle bearing fail.
I'm big on preventive maintenance. I'd much rather perform such in my garage then reactive maintenance trail side.
Edited by Advmoto18, 17 April 2018 - 11:29 AM.