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Go Wild: Top Tips for Wild Camping

Wild camping in the Lake District
Written by Kirstie Pelling

Go Wild: Top Tips for Wild Camping

The wilderness is a rewarding place to camp. It has none of the restrictions of campsites and almost none of the noise. No neighbours. And no fee. But with wild camping comes responsibility, restrictions you may not know about, and a whole new packing list. In this feature, a sponsored content collaboration with Halfords, we share some of our wild camping tips, drawing on seventeen years of experience of camping wild, with kids and without…  

Moonlight bivi on Skiddaw, Cumbria

You don’t get views like this from many campsites

Wild and edgy

Wild camping. In my dreams it is always awe inspiring. In my memories it is always edgy. In seventeen years of hiking, cycling and canoeing, wild camping has delivered some of the best and worst night’s sleeps we have ever had. But all have been unforgettable. And how often in life can you say that?

We’ve camped high above the cloud on a volcano in Ecuador. We’ve camped in a storm drain on the windiest road in Argentina. We’ve camped on a Ninety Mile beach in New Zealand. We’ve survived threats from weather, wildlife and water. We almost left our tent pegs on a tree in the Andes and almost lost our nerve in a field of cows in the Pyrenees. We’ve got photos to prove we were there and tales to tell about it but never left a trace. Unlike campsites that keep everything out, wild camping exposes you to all kinds of weird and wonderful things. And while you can never tell what’s going to happen, you can prepare for many eventualities.

Read on for our top five tips for camping wild.

Camping on Hvar in olive grove

Camping wild by a roadside olive groves on Hvar

1 Choose your location carefully

Just like buying a house, it’s all about location, location, location. The legality of wild camping varies from one country to another so you are well advised to get informed about that before pitching your tent. In England and Wales wild camping without permission from the landowner is illegal so seeking permission is not only courteous but a legal imperative. (Although it’s often considered permissible to camp above 600 metres on high fells and mountains.) Always ask if you can, and look out for signs that prohibit tents. Respect people’s privacy and stay away from houses or settlements. Set up camp as late as possible, be gone at first daylight if you can and leave no trace.

If you are really remote then there’ll be no one to save you if something goes wrong. So be sensible and do your research. Check the local weather forecast before finalising your plans. Check tide times if on or near a beach. Look for high ground where there is little chance of flooding and find shelter from the wind. Get hold of local emergency contacts.

Wild Camping while Cycle Touring

Camping wild in a copse, out of sight and out of mind

2 Avoid bite in the night

A location that may look friendly in the daylight can suddenly buzz with insects that like to bite once the sun goes down. Pitch after dusk if you don’t want to be part of mozzie Armageddon. Avoid pitching in long grass, and steer clear of places where bugs and beasties are known to hang out like swampland and Scotland. If you can’t escape them take repellent, citronella sticks, an insect head net or a tent with good insect netting.

Bigger beasts can be a menace too. If there’s a procession of horses or cows going through woodland, check you aren’t about to camp on the main route to their watering hole. Take nappy sacks to seal up food in the night so foxes, dogs, lions or bears don’t come to sniff it out. A goat once stole one of our baby’s nappies in the night. Weird stuff happens.

Face to face with a cow in the Pyrenees

You probably don’t want to share a camp spot with this

3 Check for signs of human life

I find humans more worrying than insects. We’ve been caught out a few times pitching in a quiet spot only to find it overrun when we are all snuggled up. Once we camped in a deserted Rodeo in Argentina only to find out it came to life at 10pm. In Chile we pitched next to a lay-by on the Pan American highway only to find coaches stopping all night to let passengers out to pee. And in New Zealand an out of town pitch turned into an F1 track at night with racing teens in battered old cars. As a local explained “Ah yeh, the hoonies come out to do doughnuts here when the sun goes down.” I had to look up both expressions in the Kiwi phrase book.

How to spot the danger traps? Look for signs of human life. Cigarette ends and empty beer cans can signal a party area better than a red balloon. If the path is well trodden, you may get hikers at dawn. A great view with an adjoining patch of concrete can be a magnet for campervans later on at night. And car tracks are an obvious danger. You’ll see the cars coming but they might not see you.

Camping at Modrudalur in Iceland

Looks like we’ve got this place to ourselves… but look for signs of parties that start later

4 Make yourselves invisible

Sometimes you can rock up in a farmer’s field, gain permission and have your own mini Glastonbury. But when cycling we often have to pitch uninvited. And when canoeing we have had to resort to sneaking onto islands to rest for the night. When stealth is key, look for a spot behind a wall or in a patch of trees. Try to get as far as possible from a busy road or every time you see headlights you will snap awake.

One of the keys to making yourself invisible is colour. Look to buy a green tent or canoe that will blend in with the trees. Source other kit in muted colours. Take a black or green groundsheet to cover up your bikes or canoe. If you are cooking, bring a quiet stove; the latest MSR Dragonfly is likely to be noisy. If you can, avoid cooking at all. Picnics are best. Don’t leave litter or give anyone any reason to come after you. Don’t light a fire. The best case scenario is no one will even know you’ve stayed.

Wild camping with children

Blend in to the night so as not to draw attention

5 Be flexible and prepared

Look out for a suitable camp spot well before dark falls or you may find yourself on a road or cliff top late at night without being able to easily choose a spot. If you are getting caught out, don’t look for perfection or a view, pick the first level space you can find. And make sure you get up early to decamp. Be prepared for all eventualities. Take more water than you think you need as running out on a wild camp is nerve racking. We’ve found water bags to be useful for storing fresh supplies.

Don’t follow the crowd. If lots of people are telling you (or a guide book is telling you) there’s a wild empty spot somewhere then it may not be very wild by the time you get there. We once drove all the way into the Iceland exterior to camp near a hillside of rhyolite at Landmannalaugar to find the rest of the world had the same idea and it was almost full.

The best wild camps are impromptu – have a tent ready in a bag and be prepared to head up a fell when the weather is good. Take a flask. Everyone knows the best accessory for a really wild camp is a nice cup of tea…

Camping on Farleton Fell Cumbria

Blend in… choose a tent that conceals and you are less likely to be noticed

Want more camping tips?

Halfords invited us to contribute some of our experience to the Halford’s Camping Guide, which is neatly organised to help different kinds of campers and holidaymakers get tips and ideas relevant to their interests, personalities and adventure preferences. So whether you are a beachgoer, sightseer, cycling lover, adventurer or caravanner there’s something useful there for you, together with a gear guide and a recipe for camping sausage pasta. For more camping tips from us check out the other posts on our site below.

Read more of our camping posts, tips and experience

Buying a Tent for Family Camping Gear Guide

Click to read our Gear Guide: Buying a Tent for Family Camping

Disclosure Note: This post is brought to you in a collaboration with Halfords, who asked us to share some of our wild camping experience and help promote their 2017 Camping Guide. As ever, the practical experience, tips, photography, opinions and sleepless nights in dodgy camp spots are entirely our own.

About the author

Kirstie Pelling

Kirstie is the Editor of The Family Adventure Project. A professional writer and poet, she's the creative and journalistic force behind many of the stories and features published here. She's a co-founder and co-director of The Family Adventure Project and also works as the #poetinmotion producing and performing poetry for print, video and live performance.


  • I really like Eco Camp Wild Boar wood in Sussex – we stayed last year and were the only people on the site for one night! It was awesome, really eco friendly and the kids loved being right in the woods

  • Kingscross on the Isle of Arran – you can camp surrounded by bluebells and by the beach overlooking the bay towards Lamlash village and Holy Island! So peaceful and the views and wildlife on the island are magnificent!

  • Would definitely recommend dartmoor in devon, the scenery is beautiful and you really feel as though you are in the middle of nowhere

  • The New Forest is a a wonderful place to go camping especially with kids. Lots to see and do and so much wildlife to learn about.

  • We love the North Norfolk coast. A favourite place is Mundesley. We haven’t camped there but I’m sure there is a camp site there. There is a great cafe on the beach too.

  • Waveney Valley River Centre on the Norfolk Broads is a great site for camping they have all sorts of boats and water related pursuits ! it isn’t too big and accepts pets!

  • Berrynarbor in ilfracombe on the mill park camp site, amazing for families and couples, lovely and clean with good facilities and beautiful surroundings. Close to coombe Martin and Woolacombe, lots of beaches to choose from 🙂

  • My recommendation id the Beacon Hill Touring Park,as it’s close to the beach,but a very nice site,with plenty of things to do with the family x

  • we love North wales for camping! around snowdonia is pretty amazing! I love Bala Lake is stunning too!

  • Park Farm Holiday Park in Tenby, Pembrokeshire, Wales is fantastic! It is just half a mile from Manorbier Beach and is really pretty!

  • Wild camping is brilliant on the Isle of Tiree (Inner Hebrides). Beautiful white sandy beaches, breath-taking landscapes & really friendly locals. Well worth a visit by ferry.

  • Beryl’s Campsite in Devon. This rustic little site is the perfect sanctuary from which to explore Devon. Low-key charm is apparent as well as lush, unspoilt pitches with some boasting coastal views. The site itself is a kids’ natural playground, with plenty of space to play ball games, while parents can enjoy the award-winning beach, only a 10-minute walk away.

  • I love camping in the south west of France – some great sites and the weather, food and wine help too!

  • I would recommend the Isle of Skye for camping. The views are simply spectacular with a sea view at every corner, and the weather and mountain make a dramatic backdrop .

  • I would recommend Vyrnwy Caravan Holiday Park, Llansantffraid, Wales. on the Banks of the River Vyrnwy. Free fishing too.

      • No. But hubby could have if only we had thought about the salmon run. There is a shallow corner of the river on site that’s called salmon corner. We picked the wrong time of the season. We will be on the ball next year though.

  • weve never been camping, ive never been brave enough!!! This summer were hoping all that will change, probably stick to a site the first time then maybe venture out a little 🙂

      • its a scary thought with 6 children, i think the thing that worries me most is them escaping!! I would love to camp in wales, such beautiful scenery there

  • i would recommend Tintagel in cornwall. its just such a beautiful place on the cornish coast,full of history and legends. perfect for any age.there are many coastal walks and even King Arthurs castle to vist.

  • Red Shoot in Hampshire, fantastic place to camp, loads going on around the site zoos etc and on the site, there is plenty to do, would highly recomend it

  • My favourite place is the New Forest. Great for children and always has fond memories for me as a child 🙂

  • Love Hollands Wood Campsite in The New Forest, does tend to get busy but no problem with showers, free and plenty of hot water.Brockenhurst is a short walk away and ponies are always around.

  • Loch Earn in Scotland is one amazing place to camp, I’ve had lots of great family memory’s at this beautiful place

  • It has to be Dorset for me. Dorset has some of the best countryside, coastline, and attractions. It is perfect for families and couples alike. The beautiful Durdle Door still fills me with happiness, calmness and peace. The Jurassic Coast is great for walks and fossil hunting. Even the kids love searching for something special. There are also shops and museums with object and the history of Dinosaurs. Great for kids ( and my other half lol ) And finally for those summer days there are some fantastic beaches.

  • I once went camping at st Margrets bay with is Dover it has such beautiful scenery as being near the white cliffs of Dover and is near the beach so lovely to go and have a stroll. I would also love to take my boys down to Cornwall or Devon as again such beautiful scenery.

    • I’ve never thought of camping near Dover, usually heading across the channel. So a nice idea to think of stopping this side for a change. Thanks for the suggestion Tina.

  • The Normandy countryside is a perfect place with beautiful views. French camping laws are a lot less strict than the UK and you can pretty much pitch where you like overnight (within reason of course)

  • Shell Island, North Wales. This is a huge 300 acre camp site, with fantastic amenities, amazing views and lots to do in the area with children

  • There’s a great campsite in Dover which has fantastic views of the cliffs and sea. Can’t remember the name of it though!

  • We love waterside house campsite in the Lake district its absolutely gorgeous and such a fun place to explore with the kids!

  • We love camping at Bakewell. The village is lovely and there is a nice small walk for us to go on with our little girl.

  • We went camping along the Dordogne river in France. There were Kingfishers everywhere, it was magical. I would highly recommend.

  • We absolutely love camping, only recently we camped at Cullen beach beside the caves it was out of this world! Just amazing and very relaxing listening to the sea right through the night and wakening up to the beautiful sea air.

  • we havent been camping before as a family as we dont have a tent, when i was younger we used to go to a site in blackpool. hoping to take my girls this summer

  • Waren Caravan and camping Park, Near Bamburgh, Northumberland. An excellent location, only a short walk to beach and Bamburgh Castle.

  • We used to go to Glenmore Campsite at the foot of the Cairngorms and by Loch Morlich, plenty to do with walking and a beach by the loch and Aviemore is not to far away that has everything you would need if it starts to rain

  • Broadstone Park Fishery in Coleford is a great place with animals on site and wild ones wandering around and you can also try some fishing. They sell their produce and a few basics and it’s got lots of attractions in the local area to go off and explore. And best of all they let you have a camp fire which really makes a camping experience.

  • Our fav is the quiet site in the lakes. We go every year. It’s great – amazing location and amazing facilities including a pub for adults and play area for kids!

    • You’re the second or third person to recommend the Quiet Site. I didn’t realise there was a site called the Quiet Site, that is was just an aspiration! But now I know different. Thanks for the tip.

  • a great place to take the family camping is . . . . . Cornwall, just about everywhere in Cornwall, there are so many to choose from eg Polmanter near St Ives is close enough to St Ives to walk down to, also close by is my favourite spot in Cornwall . . . . . Kynance Cove

  • I’d recommend woodlands campsite and caravan park in Carnoustie as it’s a lovely clean, peaceful and very family friendly site. Carnoustie also has a beautiful beach and very good sea front playpark that’s suitable for all ages

  • We are venturing across to Germany this summer, to a beautiful little place called Hariksee. I used to live near there and can highly recommend it for families as there is plenty to see and do and lots of shops nearby to stock up on supplies. We have 2 under 5 and they will have a fabulous time exploring the area.

  • Dont have to go anywhere special find a nice little park or even in the back garden the main thing is you need to use your imagination

    • That is very true Stewart. So where does your imagination take you when you imagine camping? Or where would you recommend others camp for a great first time wild experience?

  • I’d recommend the camp site in Leek it’s a lovely place, friendly people and lots of room. My dog also loves I there

  • Glen Nevis caravan and camping park. Great staff, great site and great price to stay here. Awesome scenery and wildlife.

  • Camping on Dartmoor is amazing as there is no white light, and also allowed as long as you cant be seen from the roads

  • We are really looking forward to camping in pembrokeshire over the summer, close to really good beaches but without the price tag of Devon and Cornwall!

  • South of France ?? have some brilliant sites, plus you’re pretty much guaranteed the weather. Happy childhood memories

  • Burrows Park Caravan and Camping Site at Great Ouseburn. Picturesque, relaxing, with friendly, helpful staff. Site facilities are clean and modern. Plenty of great areas surrounding the site to go for great walks.

  • We camped at Geronimo festival this year for the first time and my 3 loved it we had so much fun place was lovely and friendly xx

  • Best Place I have ever camped is Gothland Yorkshire. I made a list before the holiday and ticked every thing off as I packed.

  • Had the best camping experience at Bells of Hemscott in Northumberland. Camped right on the dunes by 7 miles of white sand beach, utterly deserted in May!

  • Loved this article, thanks! We’ve recently been to Gibraltar Farm on Morecambe Bay, it was brilliant for kids – no play area or anything like that, just nice space for them to play and amazing ice cream for sale too.

  • Alpine Grove in Chard is our favourite place to camp as a family. They have a lovely pool, old grown rhododendron bushes that all the kids use as dens and a nice playground for the kids.

  • Malham, in the Yorkshire Dales. If you have never been you will be amazed at the limestone pavement on top of the Cove, also the double waterfall at Gorsdale Scar.

  • Braithwaite Fold Club campsite on the shore of Windermere in the heart of the beautiful Lake District

  • We love camping at the farms is Osmington overlooking the Sea and Weymouth, lots of animals to pet, great food onsite

  • Rathlin Island just off the coast of County Antrim is a great place to go camping. There’s so much to explore around the island and plenty of wildlife to see

  • Dartmoor is a brilliant place for wild camping, there are a few rules but otherwise you will find it lovely and peaceful. Obviously you need to leave no trace but if you want to get away from everything it’s fab, it’s free and it’s eco friendly too.

  • To the east of Fowey Estuary on Polperro Peninsula is an amazing spot to camp . The scenery is breathtaking and the beaches nearby are gorgeous and (for Cornwall) relatively quiet .

  • I live within a half a mile of the River Dee ,right by yhe the Aquaduct that is shown on the the National Lottery Advert. I want to to take my 2 male Grandkids camping down there for the night and catch some minows in jars like i used to take my own kids which they still bring it up after all these years saying how much they enjoyed it

  • we all love the new forest its such a lovely beautiful place
    with the ponies thatched cottages and the lakes to swing over
    its the best place to camp ever

  • I see someone has already mentioned it but Dartmoor in Devon is definitely highly recommended its beauty is outstanding. It can be for family’s or even couples and so much to do to. Thank you x

  • sorry no recommendations, all new to me. Last time I camped was in my brothers back garden with my 3 children and his daughter, must be 20 – 25 years ago, with grandchildren in my life I’m now looking forward to exciting weekends away

  • Fisherground Campsite near Eskdale is a family favourite. Beautiful spot and what’s makes this place extra special is that it has its own train stop for the local steam train. Kids love it!

  • I haven’t camped since I was a teenager so no recommendations but from memory of the teenage camping experience go somewhere that it doesn’t rain!

  • Wasdale Head in the Lake District. We took out boys glamping there for the first time and they absolutely loved it – and have asked to properly camp there again. It’s in the shadow of Scafell Pike and they spent the evenings paddling in Wast Water – idylic!

  • I would recommend the YHA Windermere in the Lake District, it is fantastic for all ages, loads to do all within a good walking distance. They really look after you and have a fantastic shower block and kitchen are should you wish to use it and full access to the YHA building.

  • Horam Manor Touring Park, Horam, Sussex – a lovely site with The Cuckoo Trail and cycling paths on the doorstep!

  • It’s been so long since I’ve been camping, I don’t know if the camp sites we used to go to are still open!

    Looking forward to going again layer this year with my 2 year old!

  • Hollingworth Lake has a fab camp site. A lovely park nearby for kids to play on and beautiful views of the lake.

  • Perthshire in Scotland has some beautiful campsites – I’d recommend any of them. We avoid the west coast of Scotland now as there are too many midges! Pesky things have ruined many a camping holiday! 🙁

  • Callow Top in Ashbourne, Derbyshire is great for families with a small outdoor pool and family pub onsite and perfect position for walking and visiting the sites of Derbyshire.
    Another amazing weekend away for families is Sportfest in Wormsley Estate, Buckinghamshire – its a weekend packed of sports stars providing activities for children all weekend … amazing weekend and completely family orientated.

  • I haven’t gone camping in the UK yet, but I really want to. The Lake District sounds like it would be a gorgeous region to do so. I’m a bit nervous that my daughter will struggle with camping, so I’m thinking about borrowing a tent to pitch in the back garden for a trial run. If the weather permits, we could even try sleeping under the stars. I did that one night at a Girl Scout camp, and it was an amazing memory. But I don’t know if I’d use an air bed because it feels like cheating to me. I always grew up using a sleeping bag on a tarp (or the tent floor). It could be uncomfortable, but it is an experience to have. (Much like trying to start a fire in the pouring rain.)

  • I’ve been to Llangennith before and that was lovely, this year is the first time I am attempting to take my kids camping. We are going to a site recommended by friends called Bishops Meadow in Brecon so wish us luck

  • Corfe Castle, Dorset is beautiful! Surrounded by the countryside with so many choices of campsites! And a fantastic NEW WATER PARK!

  • Every year we go as a big group 5 families- 10 adults 12 kids to a small field in Exeter with minimal facilities, we make our own fun! Fires, rounders and food!

  • There are so many outstanding sites/places to go family camping, but one that does stand out to me is Stithians Lake, Cornwall. There really is something for everyone with nature trails, kiddies play areas, paddleboarding, canoeing, fly-fishing and so much more and the scenery is breathtaking.

  • Beddgelert campsite in North Wales is a great starting point for exploring Snowdonia and climbing Mt sNOWDON

  • We love Osea Meadows within the Maldon district in Essex, it’s stunning and offers a variety of facilities for families with children of varying ages. It’s set in a mixture of the countryside and coast which offers glorious scenery.
    A great campsite abroad is Camping Ca ‘Savio in Italy, we loved it here, the facilities were brilliant there was so much to do.

  • Would definitely recommend the “Vale of Avoca” in the heart of the Wicklow Mountains, breathtaking scenery where 3 rivers come together, “The Meeting of the Waters” I got engaged there. The people in tiny village nearby are so friendly.

  • We trekked around Snowdon National Park last year. The views were fabulous there were streams to get water and we woke twice to visitors inquisitive sheep. Lovely holiday and recommended for older families.

  • Capel Le Ferne near Folkeston has some amazing sites to pitch your tent, yu can get views that mean you wake up looking across the sea to France! It is imporatnt though when you first go camping not to go too far away if you’re taking young kids IMO

  • We go to a little campsite in the New Forest, it is perfect as has a little shop, showers and toilets and a pub on the site. It is very quiet and great to explore the New Forest.

  • I would recommend Grizedale forest in Cumbria as it is simply beautiful.
    There are lots of things for the children to do who can follow the animals on nature walks and stop for picnics.

  • We’ve just come back from Aberafon camp site in North Wales (Gryn Goch). It is the most amazing place I’ve ever stayed with a sea front camping pitch! You get the full on force of all the weather but that sea view is incredible! It is a really beautiful site too, sea on one side and mountains on the other. Quiet and peaceful!

  • Love camping up the Northumberland Coast – so dramatic and beautiful, and tons of stuff to do with the kids!

  • I recommend Pine Tree Farm campsite in Wells. It’s a beautiful spot between the sea and the town and well situated to explore the North Norfolk coast.

  • We recently returned from a fab holiday camping trip down in Weymouth…beautiful landscape and beaches in that part of the country and the weather was great at the time – which was a huge bonus.

  • My favourite campsite is Camusdarach in Arisaig – beautiful white sand dunes and crystal blue seas, idyllic 🙂

  • Nicholaston Farm, South Wales. Its just too pretty, unspoilt beaches, rock climbing, berry picking, local days out, woodlands. There is nothing more you could want from a campsite in the UK!

  • I love the Peak District. We’ve never done wild camping before, but it’s something I’d like to try after reading your article.

  • I would recommend Lucksall park near Hereford, great, clean, family friendly site, and it also has a canoe hire company on site that’s great for all ages to explore the river Wye.

  • Fox house and Padley Gorge in Derbyshire, great place to climb rocks, have a picnic and let the kids play in the stream.

  • Lady Heyes Camp site, Frodsham has really nice pitches for tents and is well situated for visiting the Liverpool area

  • ive only ever been camping once to the isle of wight when i was a kid, ive only just started thinking about going camping

  • Fabulous camp site next to Longleat safari park! listen to the wolves and the lions at night! amazing

  • brecon beacons – stunning scenery, little in the way of crowds, beautiful fresh air and easy to get to from london/south east. simples!!

  • Ive just biked down past Loch Lomond and it looked beautiful. I want to go back and camp by the Loch side

  • I love The
    Orchards Holiday Park in Isle of Wight. It’s got so many facilities and an indoor and outdoor swimming pool. It is family run and the staff are ever so friendly. The bus stops right outside the campsite which gets you into Newport of Yarmouth. Perfect place to stay!

  • We went to Camp Bestival last year for the first time it was great, a fantastic introduction to festivals for children, the camping facilities were very good definately recommend it to families

  • We love Newgale in West Wales – we dont use the big main site on the beach front but camp at a smaller more wild site further up the hills. It has just a toilet block with mens and ladies, rubbish points and a drinking water tap but it also has plenty of space, incredible views and is right on the coastal path. It is also very cheap £4 per adult and £1 per child a night and you can put more than one tent up as the charge is per person not tent. The farmer who owns the fields also allows camp fires provided you ae careful. Its a short 10 minute walk to the beach and you can use the showers at the surf shop £1 for 5 minutes as well as eat at the pub and charge your phone there too

  • I recommend The Lake District. A huge area with so much to do and see. Lots of fantastic views / sites, and loads of hikes and camping sites if that’s your thing.

  • Burnbake Campsite, near Corfe Castle is great place to camp. Perfect for exploring the Isle of Purbeck and Studland Beach and Nature Reserve, Lulworth Cove, the coast in general, a ferry trip to Poole or drive to Swanage or a longer day trip to Weymouth.

  • Dornoch, in the Highlands but not quite at that single track road stage. A lovely little town and central for Highland drives or Inverness town

  • Thanks for the great tips! We are planning a trip to the UK next year and will be “wild camping” for the first time. Camping is surprisingly pretty regulated where we are from, in Canada.

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