Although downsizing is necessary when living full time in an RV, there are still many items that are either very useful or quite necessary to have available at all times. Each RVer may have additional favorites and items that he or she considers to be absolutely necessary for their survival on the road. Here are my favorites.
If you ever want to experience America truly at rest, just walk around a campground at night. The sights, sounds and smells provide a glimpse of a lifestyle abandoned long ago by most people. As I walked around the campground, I knew memories were being made and stronger relationships forged.
The first thing to realize is that once you enter the Keys there is more than a hundred miles from the very Upper Keys all the way down to Key West. That’s a lot of ground to cover. It’s amazing to think that you will be driving to each of these islands via 42 bridgesPhoto by Rohit Tandon on Unsplash
Each of us face those types of pressures all the time. People come into our lives to kill our hope, steal our dreams, and destroy our confidence. Or they seek to destroy our relationships, steal our peace, and kill our knowledge of who we really are and why we were created.
Yes, it’s all well and good to push the envelope and imagine what the future might look like, but that exercise should be grounded in something approaching reality. Please grind those rose-colored glasses under the heel of a hiking boot.
Water is a strong attraction for campers. Many of us like to hear a bubbling stream or roaring river as we relax or prepare for a good night’s rest in a campground or RV park. But, flash floods caused by rainstorms or upstream problems can turn a relaxing weekend getaway into a nightmare.
Whether you roadschool children or just enjoy lifelong learning, field trips are a top venue for education. Factory tours are a great way to support a community, understand what goes into the items that we purchase, and also help us understand what our purchasing dollars support.
We came to Destin for the chance to RV on the beach. We got that experience, absolutely loved it and are planning on returning soon. But we were also pleasantly surprised about everything else that the area has to offer.
“We don’t like the idea of spending a lot of money when we’re sleeping. So rather than pay $40 to $50 for a campground, we look for the least expensive places to stay,” said Magee. “Our members would rather spend their money on food, entertainment, tours and recreation instead of on a campground experience.”
The frail, elderly woman did not preach an in-your-face gospel message. She wasn’t condemning people for their choices, beliefs, attitudes or words. But, she was sharing God’s word in a way that truly reminded Christians of what they possess, and enticed others to learn more about God and Jesus.
You’ve gone the extra mile and finally managed to gather the whole family together in the RV for a vacation. Spice up the whole experience with fun travel games to create moments worth remembering. Here’s a list of possible games to consider.
Two years ago, in December, they followed their wanderlust desires, after realizing that their jobs — Mandy Holesh is a wedding photographer and Kevin Holesh is an app developer — allowed them to work from anywhere. The millennial couple turned in the keys to their favorite Pittsburgh apartment and set out on the open road.
For checking emails and casual use of the internet it can be great. At night, however, when everyone is trying to post their day to Facebook and Twitter, or binge watch last season’s AMC breakthrough series, campground Wi-Fi gets bogged down and often comes to a halt altogether.
Many times when people buy a new or even used RV, they are handed a box of manuals, pamphlets, brochures and papers. Then someone pats them on the back and wishes them luck on their adventure. Even if you took the time to read all those manuals, you’re still prone to making newbie mistakes. You don’t know what you don’t know, right? That’s why experience is often the best teacher.
Eight out of 10 people state that negative information found online made them change their mind about a purchasing decision, and 49% of consumers said they need to see at least a four-star rating before they choose to do business with a company.
Fred’s Appliance, which operates stores in Spokane and Kennewick, Wash., recently paid $448,627 in back taxes and a $10,000 fine for selling service contracts to customers in the state.
Whether it is expert advice from marketing authorities, conversations that lead to conversions, or a time-tested leads system, Gap Marketing helps RV dealerships fill the gap between the dealership’s website hundreds of shoppers that visit the site.