General exploring/adventuring thread

Discussion in 'HIking, Camping, Backpacking' started by Patchouli, Nov 8, 2018.

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  1. Nov 8, 2018 #1

    Patchouli

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    It has rained every week for more than 2 months, maybe longer. I had planned on camping this month but I want my first time in 7 years to be decent weather so that I will not flake out on it. A frost is coming too so maybe all the snakes will be sleeping.
    We camped at Skyline Drive in VA one year. Forgot to pack the tent poles, it was low 40s and raining at the campground. Nice long drive back home, arriving at 1 or 2 a.m. Got better stuff and drove back the next day, plus the tent poles. Camping with short hair, for me, was not good, don't ask. It ended up being in the 30s at night. We had one little kid.

    At night we could see the shadows of the deer on the tent. We could hear them munching the grass right next to our heads.
    I know you guys have good stories on camping, hiking, exploring... just share one story per post if you can. I know it's hard. haha
     
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  2. Nov 8, 2018 #2

    Weedygarden

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    I did a long trip in 1976, during the bicentennial. I had a Toyota pickup with a camper shell, so I never had to set up a tent, but we did most of the time anyway. The bed of the pickup had a wooden bed that was raised up from the bed of the truck, so all kinds of stuff could be stored underneath it and we could sleep on the wooden layer.

    I was living in Kansas City and my boyfriend and I left KC, drove to and through South Dakota, then Wyoming, Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, California and then back to Kansas City. We camped along the way and saw lots of the country.

    We spent one night in Ten Sleep, Wyoming, in the mountains and woke up to snow and bear tracks outside our tent, fourth week of June. It was cold. The pickup did not run well because of the altitude. It is camping like that that helps you to know how important a good sleeping bag is to have. We drove down the west coast, as much as possible on the coastal highway. We were in San Francisco for the bicentennial celebration. His cousin is married to a woman who has been a senator for the state of California for a while, and we had brunch with that cousin and family.

    I always loved camping and exploring, but I learned long ago, that not everyone is suited for this type of activity. If the weather and other conditions don't make you miserable, the wrong people with you can as well. I also learned how important it is to have good equipment. A leaky tent is not fun.
     
  3. Nov 8, 2018 #3

    Patchouli

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    Ah, the bicentennial, one of my best memories of ever and I was under 18.
    Altitude was something affecting our tire pressure on crappy tires. Who knew? I didn't.
    This part of what you said, "the wrong people with you can as well," rings very true. Good equipment is a must. I see equipment can be rented from REI.
     
  4. Nov 8, 2018 #4

    Weedygarden

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    I should have realized that they or someone would figure out that was a good idea. I think a person who has little or no equipment can rent and figure out which versions of some component works better for them.

    I have quite a bit of camping equipment, but haven't gone camping in many years. I am not as young as I used to be, and really prefer to be more comfortable now. I know you can camp and be comfortable, but you can be wet and cold, hungry and miserable. I've been both, but there are no guarantees of being comfortable without good equipment.
     
  5. Nov 8, 2018 #5

    Patchouli

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    Or if they want to go camping at all ever again.
    I can't say I've ever had a "good" time camping. Isn't that funny? But I'm willing to try until I can say I did have a good time.
    Your idea of the wooden frame in the back of a truck sounds good, with a cap. But I don't have a truck at this time.
     
  6. Nov 9, 2018 #6

    timmie

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    We went to the Alabama river camping . We had a tent ,air mattress, camping kitchen, etc. We had a great time fishing and camping. Oldest daughter and family came and spent 2 days with us. Granddaughter and Sil went fishing off the boat while we got supper ready. Sil caught a 3 pound catfish, and grandaughter [5] told him "that's not the way PawPaw said to take it off the hook", and proceeded to show him how to do it. Sil is city boy, but a good person. After they left we spent 1 more night[supposed to be 3] but hurricane bill came thru and ripped our tent. Needles to say we were asleep and woke up wet and cold , so we wound up sleeping in the suv. Bill was a lot of rain and some wind. What had happened when we looked the next morning a limb had fallen and ripped the tent. Didn't stop us from camping. We bought another tent and went back 2 weeks later.
     
  7. Nov 9, 2018 #7

    Amish Heart

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    My first time camping was when I was 13. I have a half sis 10 yrs older, and she was a single mom of a 3 yr old. She had a few weeks vacation from her factory job and wanted to go camping. So we rented equipment, reserved a camp site near the beach (Santa Cruz, CA) and away we went. Had a blast. I was building some sand castles with my nephew and a few other kids while sis sunbathed. Spent the afternoon chatting with a nice man who was the single dad of the kids. Met at the ranger's campfire later that evening and VIOLA! A love match was made, and they married the next year. Too bad it didn't work out. He was #2. I think she's on number 5 right now. Funny thing, though, a bunch of different family members came that week to "check on us". We were fine. Never did have to put up our own tent. Always had someone walk by to "help". My sister was a looker. We camped every summer for the next few years after. Husband and I have camped a lot. Went from camping under the stars at the beach, to a nice tent, to the back of a truck with a campershell and mattress in it, to a travel trailer. I guess that's the transition. Our kids all love to backpack and take off for days at a time a number of times during the year.
     
  8. Nov 9, 2018 #8

    hiwall

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    Years back two of my brothers and I camped out while deer hunting in brother's tent trailer. This was in northern Minnesota. The first night was okay but in the middle of the second night we ran out of propane. So we had no heat and not hot drinks, and no warm meal. It was fifteen degrees below zero in the morning. We broke camp but we could not lower the tent trailer all the way down because of all the frost inside and out. We strapped it down and left for home in the afternoon after forcing ourselves to hunt some in the morning. Not very enjoyable.
     
  9. Nov 9, 2018 #9

    Patchouli

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    We camped at a beach campground for a few nights with a few kids. By morning the tent was on us. The wind whipped so hard through the night. I think hubs tied the tent to the vehicle at some point. A hurricane was still a few days away.
    It hurt to go beaching cuz the wind blew the sand against our legs, into hair and eyes. It was still kind of fun because I love the beach.
     
  10. Nov 9, 2018 #10

    Patchouli

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    Well, i didn't mean just one post per person and who am I to boss y'all around, I meant put one story in one post. Add others, PLEASE. Good, bad, scary, everything, right here. lol
     
  11. Nov 9, 2018 #11

    Bacpacker

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    Good thread Patch. Where do I start? I guess my first long hike in the Boy Scouts is a good story.
    I was 12 at the times and if memory serves there was 12 of us kids ranging from 10 to 17, plus scoutmaster and his assistant. The hike was in Feburary and we were starting at a elevation of just over 6300'. We drove up in a van that morning and hit snow by 3500'. We hit the trail before 9am in driving snow. I was about 5-10" and the snow was knee deep. We hiked thru the morning steadily losing elevation and the snow amount was down to just over ankle deep by the time we stopped for lunch just after noon. Within 30 mintues of starting to hike again we had dropped completely out of the snow and into fairly heavy rain.
    Moving at a fairly steady pace we arrived at what was suppose to be our camp site around 4pm. The entire area is pretty flat with 2 good size creeks running into a big river. With the rain and what snow had melted the river was out of it's banks and the entire area was under 2-6" of water. By this point we had already hiked 11 miles and the 4 guys younger than me and the 2 guys my age was completely spent. The leaders decided that we would all hike on to the 2nd van and head back home. We had another 5-6 miles to get there. The 5 older guys divided up the young guys gear and took off for the van. The leaders pushed the rest of us down the trail.
    For all of us younger guys this was our first winter hike, longest hike by far, and biggest group outside of going to a drive up campground. None of us (unsure about the leaders or the older guys) had prepared to keep any of our gear dry and everything we had including our sleeping bags and spare clothes were soaked, and most all were wearing cotton. This added quite a lot to the weight we were carrying. The leaders stayed close to the young guys and kept them moving, but they were all working on hypothermia and struggling badly. Me and my 2 buddies were making it with our gear, but it seemed like we were stopping for a break every 10 minutes and having a hard time starting back up. I think it was closing in on 8pm by the time we got to the van, it got dark before 6. The older guys had the van running and warm inside. We all piled in and headed home. I must have slept all the way to the house because I don't recall any of the trip. My parents were surprised to see me. I dumped my gear in the basement and went and got cleaned up, mom fixed some good hot food and I went to bed. I think I slept till about 3 the next afternoon.
    The next meeting we had for the scouts, there was little to no discussion of what went wrong or how to better prepare for poor conditions. The leaders never took us back on any more long hikes. I dropped out within the next 2 years. By the time I was 18 I got back into hiking and found some other folks to go with. We learned together how to keep gear dry and to pay attention to the weather.
     
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  12. Nov 9, 2018 #12

    Patchouli

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    That's a bad story that could have been so much worse! I'm glad my scouting sons never suffered TOO badly though the one who is accident prone had a few ugly moments on the trail and camping, and not from the faults of leaders, for the most part. I count his many lucky stars and the angels that must be escorting him through life that he is alive and quite well.
    Staying dry is so important when it is cool/cold. I don't want to think that you are old, but even "back then" they weren't teaching as much about how important it is to have the right material content on supplies (packs and sleeping bags, socks, pants, waterproof shoes or boots).
     
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  13. Nov 9, 2018 #13

    Bacpacker

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    It could have been really bad, I think it scared the leaders so much they wouldn't try again. Looking back it would have been easy for me to have never went again, but I would have missed so many good times and wonderful experiences.
    This hike was in 1972 and at least to my knowledge there were no gear that was waterproof/resistant other than a poncho (which is mostly useless IMO). Synthetic clothing wasn't yet on the market either. Wool would have worked, but I don't think many of us had anything other than cotton. But you are right, staying dry is critical, expecally spare clothing. What you are wearing will get wet at times the best you can do, but having some dry stuff is very nice to get in to. Anymore I keep my sleeping bag inside a waterproof stuff sack, inside my pack with a pack cover on it. Clothes are in another waterproof bag. I no longer take chances with not having dry gear.
     
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  14. Nov 11, 2018 #14

    Patchouli

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    No, not very enjoyable. Do you still live in the Great Lakes region? Northern Minnesota?
     
  15. Nov 11, 2018 #15

    hiwall

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    No one ever lives there, a few just survive there. I was smart enough to run when I had the chance. Now I live in sunny Arizona.
     
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  16. Nov 11, 2018 #16

    timmie

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    Back in the early 80's we went camping and fishing with some friends. we had 3 boats and we pulled into a creek off the river and anchored off to fish . Well hubby wound up with the beer cooler, so they would throw their reel to us to hook a beer and they would reel it in. It was really funny. I don't drink, but it was funny.
     
  17. Nov 12, 2018 #17

    Patchouli

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    Yeah, a cooler is better than a bunch of drunk idiots thinking that allowing river water to run over the full, unopened cans and bottles of beer would work. I used to drink. I saw this fail every time. Lol. It flattens the carbonation. Lol
     
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  18. Nov 12, 2018 #18

    Weedygarden

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    I was a brownie leader for one year, having been talked into it. I was way too busy to be a leader and never should have been. We had a camping trip in the mountains in early June. We slept in tent cabins, wooden platforms with canvas tents. I don't think we had adequate sleeping bags. It was cold, it snowed and all of the water for various purposes was frozen. I couldn't sleep all night. I remember little else from that trip. I was the adult, but a miserable one.
    I have bursitis in my left hip that flares up at various times. My hip hurt the rest of the summer after that camping trip.
     
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  19. Nov 13, 2018 #19

    The Lazy L

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    Boy Scouts I slept on the ground.

    Married, before kids and we camped with another couple. Rain water trickled under the tent and my bag was getting wet. Wife didn't want to share her air mattress.

    Son was in Cub Scouts and I went on a camp-out with him. We slept on the ground. Son had to roll me over on my side and help me up. My back was stiffer then a board. Last time I slept on the ground.

    Borrowed tent camper with another couple. High and dry and the space heater kept the frost off of us.

    Borrowed 16' Travel trailer with just the two of us. Warmer then a tent camper. Smelled LP and found one of the tanks leaked. I turn the tank off, wife worried that the trailer would blow up and wanted to go home.

    Borrowed Class A motor home. I pulled up to the house with the MH. Wife had everything piled by the door. We carried the pile to the MH and as I drove to the campsite she put the pile away. The older Sunday School class above us had invited us to go camping with them A hour latter we was at the camp site helping the others set up for the week end. We had a great time.

    When we retire I think it would be perfect if we will sell out and buy a Class B. Take 5 years and explore this great again country! And when we visit our children they don't have to worry about were we would sleep, in the Class B! Wife gives me a look, "Only if EVERYTHING of hers in the house comes with us...and she means EVERYTHING "
     
    Last edited: Nov 13, 2018
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  20. Dec 21, 2018 #20

    Bacpacker

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    :camping:Well lets see if I can revive this thread. It's been too good so far to just drop. So at Patchoulis request here goes nothing.

    A few months after my divorce a buddy I worked with asked if I ever did any backpacking. I hadn't backpacked in a few years, other than some day hikes, but still had my old gear from when I was a kid. Of course after high school I put on some weight, went from 165 to around 230. The sleeping bad was too small, pack was too. But I loaded up some food and gear and took off with him. The trail we took started at around 1200' elevation and went up 5 miles to almost 5000'. It was a bitching hike and in August so it was pretty hot as well. But as the day went on we both hit our stride and was getting it going up the trail. We are both 6'4" and people we were passing were making wise cracks when we'd pass them about finding us face down on the trail. We'd just laugh and leave them in our dust. The last mile or so we didn't see anyone and at the top of the climb we walked out of the woods to an open bald. This is an area that was used up until the 1930's when the National Park Service took over the area and made it a park as an area where the farmers cattle was driven to graze over the summer. There was a nice thick carpet of grass and being on top of the ridge we had a great view. I took my pack off and laid back against it and spent an hour or so just watching the birds, clouds moving thru the area and hitting the ridges and shooting upward. Basically having a great time. The my buddy said to get up and grab my pack. By the time we got to our feet there was a small black bear( Maybe 100-150 lbs) within 10' of us. We all stood there a minute watching each other. Finally we held our arms up and started holler and waving our arms. bear turned around and high tailed it. We ended up seeing 8 different bears that day, including a big sow with 3 cubs.
    Later in the day several other folks arrived at the shelter that had been built on the appalachin trail to spend the night. We all fixed our meals, ate, and shot the bull with each other. One guy was a amateur radio operator, first time I had close up experience with that. Being so high up he could use a handheld radio that normally might reach 2-10 miles depending on terrain, and was able to talk to folks in North Carolina 30 miles away very clearly. Next day woke up, ate again, packed up and went back down the mountain
    Made me forget the evil Bit** I had just split with, for a while, and get on with getting my life straightened back out after 4 years of a downward spiral. I've slowed down hiking since I got older, but it's still the best way to clear my head and get it back straight again.
     
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  21. Dec 21, 2018 #21

    Meerkat

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    Nice story BackPacker. here in Florida there are no hills and no rocks. I grew up running up and down hills and throwing rocks sometimes skimming them across our lake, so it was a shock not to find one single rock. Not good with hills anymore though. But could still throw a rock if I had one.
     
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  22. Dec 21, 2018 #22

    Patchouli

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    That's definitely one of the top 3 reasons to go hiking for a spell, to clear your mind.
    Maybe I'll be able to get out there again someday because I need it some kind of bad. In the meantime, my memories and living vicariously through my buddies here will be good enough. Lol

    I don't even remember falling asleep or waking up on this trip I took with my sister and her late ex to the river. But I do remember these extremely awesome creatures that looked prehistoric and deadly. Maybe I've mentioned them before. Looking at them online, it doesn't seem to be the same thing...dobson flies. But that's what I was told later by someone else.
    They were flying, two of them, all over the area where we were night fishing. Hovered in front of my face, I swear it was a foot away. We were too amazed to swat at them, but it was freaky looking.
     
  23. Dec 21, 2018 #23

    Bacpacker

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    Never saw the Dobson flies before, just looked them up. They remind me of cicadas but a different color.

    Being in the woods is the best stress reliever I've ever found. Hope you get a chance to go sometime before long, even if just for a short time. I'll try to remember to post more here after the holidays. I've got tons, but it'll bore the crap out everyone. LOL

    Keet the rocks don't skip as well on ocean water anyway. The waves just knock them down.
     
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  24. Dec 21, 2018 #24

    Patchouli

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    I say, What about skipping rocks?
    It doesn't bore me at all to read others' stories. Do you remember my story about getting lost with a bunch of guys (brothers, inlaws, husband, friends)? It was in the do you have a sense of direction thread somewhere here in the forum, started by me.
    But I have few stories to tell. There was one in the LIBRARY forum too I posted.
     
    Last edited: Dec 21, 2018
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  25. Dec 22, 2018 #25

    ssonb

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    In my younger years I hiked the AT from GA to the VA border. I do not recall right now if it was on this forum to where I told the story about the hiker in the Great Smokies who decided to leave the gated lean to to see if he could catch the cute black bear cub!!
    For now on to another story...We had stopped for the nite at a lean to ,you know the ones that inhabit the sides of the AT.
    After a meal and short greetins to other hikers plus being dark everyone quickly settles in for the nite. In the early mornin hours I was awakened by a scratching sound coming from the base of the LT. This particular one had a wood floor approximately one foot off the ground! In those days that was high falootin diggs.
    well to continue I reached over into my boots that you kept beside your head where I had placed my flashlight inside, you do that for easy access. I turned on my light and aimed it towards the scratching sound just in time to see a 200 pound skunk land up inside the LT at the foot of my sleeping bag! Yes I now know that skunks do not get that large but when one is that close and almost eye to surprised eye....yep they are big alright. So there I lay trapped and zipped in a sleeping bag inside a three sided structure where the skunk is in the middle of the only way in or out!!! My mind was trying to formulate a plan to do something BUT not do anything to upset our new guest who was still being illuminated by the now shaking beam of my flashlight. To my horror the guest made the next move by hopping up in the air and turning his weapon towards us . OH God !!! Here it comes Dang it Dang it..sh#t,sh#t sh#t. Only to be relieved to see him, her, it just hop down to the ground and amble off..
    I must have been making to much noise with my relief because I woke up an older man on the other side of the LT, when he wanted to know what was going on I quickly described the recent current events fully expecting an excited response but what I got was " hell son, turn off that light and go back to sleep, she's not your type anyhow!
     
  26. Dec 22, 2018 #26

    Patchouli

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    Thanks for sharing, @ssonb

    :LOL:
     
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  27. Dec 22, 2018 #27

    Caribou

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    I think I was about 8 the first time my folks put a pack on my back and we headed up the John Muir trail for two weeks. All the food was dehydrated to save weight. I still remember how lousy the powdered eggs were. We hiked back into Nevada and camped at some lake (Lion Lake I want to say but that was a long time ago) for a couple of nights.
     
  28. Dec 23, 2018 #28

    Meerkat

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    I'll see if I can find that one Patch.
     
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  29. Dec 23, 2018 #29

    Meerkat

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    Weedy, This is why I don't camp in the wilderness anymore,pain in the middle of nowhere is not fun.
     
  30. Dec 25, 2018 #30

    Meerkat

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    wrong one.
     

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