CAMPING

One of the ‘chalets’ we will be enjoying. It looks like a shed, but it has plumbing!

Part of this whole traveling thing is learning to know yourself.  It is my hope that I’m getting better on the self-knowlege front.  For example, I passed up an amazing deal on a Mediterranean cruise because upon thinking about it clearly for, oh, five or ten minutes, I realzed what a terrible idea that would be.  (Can you say ‘worse than a repeat of last summer’?  I’d be one of those people shuffling into Rome in August with thousands of other people from the same boat to spend six hours there before shuffling back, sweaty and sunburned.  Bad idea, Tracy!)

This is why, less than three days after I’d ‘officially’ planned and booked everything, I re-planned and re-booked two portions of the trip.  The camping part has been OFFICIALLY erased, which really sucks since we had found the perfect caravan storage Melbourne already.  It was a bad idea for many reasons, not the least of which was the fact that it probably wouldn’t have saved us very much money.

The difference between the campsite and the ‘cottages’ I rented was $80/night–over six nights.  That’s a savings of $480, yes, but then consider that I may need a new tent (the one I own is from college, and that was over eight years ago), the fact that we’d need some sort of cooking equipment, and I’m sure scores of other things from Wal Mart to make our camping experience more comfortable and, well, we don’t really end up with that much of a savings.

Do you know what would make our camping experience REALLY comfortable?  To be doing it in a cottage complete with a kitchenette, the best camping gear, full bathroom, and queen bed.  So that is what we are doing.

Don’t get me wrong–I love nature.  Hell, nature is the reason we’re going to all of these places.  But I know myself.  I’m not the calico-and-corduroy-wearing, not-showering-for-a-week, patchouli-scented wannabe hippie of my youth (oh yeah–I totally used to be that person.  Thank god it was before the advent of camera phones or even digital cameras.  I have very few photos!)  I’m looking forward to getting out into the wilderness, doing some hiking, some beach walking, maybe some sea cave exploration.  And then I’m looking forward to a hot shower, a hot meal (with glass of wine), and a soft bed at least eight inches off the ground.  That’s who I am now.  And that’s ok–as long as I realize it and plan accordingly.

Yes! You can hunt in wilderness.

Huntіng is allowed іn over 40 National Pаrk Service unіtѕ, аbоut a thіrd of thоѕе are wіldеrnеѕѕ аrеаѕ, with that being said, all you need to do is get a hunting license and a 9mm Semi Automatic  Rifle Online, if you need ammo for your guns at a great price, you can check out this Bulk 9mm Luger Ammo for Sale.

Wіldеrnеѕѕ areas offer ѕоmе оf the wildest huntіng еxреrіеnсеѕ and often ѕhеltеr thе hеаlthіеѕt game ѕресіеѕ рорulаtіоnѕ, as well аѕ the lаrgеѕt trophy individuals. Mоtоr vеhісlеѕ, game саrtѕ аnd аnу оthеr mechanical devices, trаіl cameras, аnd unmanned аіrсrаft systems (UAS) or drоnеѕ uѕеd for ѕсоutіng are аll prohibited in wіldеrnеѕѕ. Many hunters prefer a primitive аnd mоrе сhаllеngіng hunt thаt wіldеrnеѕѕ areas рrоvіdе, at this location the owners have a portable restroom rental because it is in the forest. Wilderness huntіng includes elements of рrіmіtіvе оutdооr ѕkіllѕ аnd сhаllеngе on a fаіr-сhаѕе lаndѕсаре.

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