This June will mark my ten year anniversary as a fulltime RVer. It has been a great journey with so numerous memorable experiences for me. I’ll never ever forget each and every and every one of the fifteen National Wildlife Refuges I’ve volunteered at, but there comes a time when it is best to ‘hang up the keys’. I have reached that point in time.
DonGertzJr – Numerous complete-time RVers decide on Texas as their domicile. If you reside there, or spend a lot of time there, you may well be best off keeping your residency there. You’d have to go back to SD to renew your license, so it’s only a good concept if you strategy to travel there every single five years. It is challenging to examine…each state has its benefits.
If you get rescheduled for a flight that will get you to the destination within 1 hour, you will not get compensated in any way for the inconvenience. As soon as when we were in Montana I decided to take an old foresting road off the main road to see what we could discover. A excellent hub from somebody who has the exact same pastime as me. ie Armchair Travelling.
Don Bobbitt and DzMsLizzy – There are a surprising number of singles who RV, often traveling in groups, sometimes alone. The wonderful issue about the RVing community is that there is constantly someone willing to lend a hand if you need help. Not too long ago, we met an 80+ year old lady who was traveling alone in her RV and had locked herself out. Luckily, there was an unlocked window, so my husband fetched our ladder and climbed into her window to open the door from the inside. I second Don…Never say never ever!
Navigating the United States and seeing almost everything there is to see in a reasonable amount of time is something that is hard to gauge, even if you have done it ahead of. This guide tends to make it a small bit less difficult by pointing out the crucial attractions of each state, from National Parks to amusement parks, fine dining to roadside diners. I use it for all of my road trips, it really is very handy!