|Above, The Beast while dry camping at Lake Cachuma with E Clampus Vitus. Photo by Armand.|
During my cross-country trip to Metropolis, Illinois and back, the only time I dry camped (that is, camping without water, electric or sewer hook-ups) was one night in a Missouri roadside rest area.
The Beast is self-contained with good battery capacity, a power generator and large enough fresh water and grey and black water holding tanks, so dry camping is not a problem. I've done it a few times during the past two years at Yosemite and Joshua Tree National Parks, clamp-outs and at Chiriaco Summit Campground.
|Above, Yosemite National Park's North Pines Campground. Photo by Armand Vaquer.|
But, it one is looking for a new or used RV or want to modify a RV to use it for dry camping, RV Life has an article by Dave Helgeson on the five important features you'll need.
It begins with:
When I conduct my dispersed camping seminars I am typically asked what is the best RV for dry camping. While some types of RVs are more friendly for this type of RVing than others, the question really should be, “what should I look for in a RV if I want to use it for dry camping?”
|Above, Chiriaco Summit Campground. Photo by Armand Vaquer.|
To read more, go here.