Basics Camping Tips By :Thomas Husnik

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Are you ready to try camping? These  tips will help you get started. By the end of this article you’ll know what camping gear you’ll need, how to find a campground, what to expect when you get to your destination, how to set up your campsite, and how to be a good camper.

Tent, Sleeping Bag, Food/Water, Ice Chest, Stove/Campfire, Flashlights/Lanterns, First Aid Kit, Cookware/Dinnerware/Utensils, Matches, Personal Items.

Your first tent need not be expensive, but it should provide adequate weather protection. Similarly, you can find moderately priced sleeping bags that work well too. With a little care and maintenance most camping gear will last for many years. And depending on your eating habits you may need nothing more than a cooler, a bag of charcoal, and a spatula.
Making a bed at the campground is easy. First you need to have some type of pad to prospect you from the hard ground. There are inflatable pads and various closed-cell pads that work quite well. On top of the pad you’ll place your sleeping bag. If you’re a beginner, you’re probably summer camping, so you won’t need an expensive sleeping bag. A lightweight rectangular sleeping bag will do. If it gets too warm, you may opt to sleep on top of it with a sheet and/or blanket. Don’t forget to bring a pillow.
Outdoor cooking is enjoyed by many whether at the campground or in your own backyard. So if you’re a backyard chef, you already have lots of recipes to try at the campground. If not, you can always get by with a cooler of drinks, sandwiches, and snacks.Most public campgrounds provide a grill and picnic table at each campsite. With a bag of charcoal and a spatula you’re ready to make steaks, hot dogs, and hamburgers on the grill. Add a propane stove, a skillet, and a few pots, and you’re ready to cook up lots of stove-top meals. Get a Dutch oven, and now you can bake at the campground too. Depending on your cooking skills and equipment. How to build a campfire
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There are more than 3,000 state parks in the United States, not to mention county parks and recreation areas, federal lands, wilderness areas, state and federal forest areas, and undeveloped public lands. Lands that have been preserved and protected from further developments surround some of the largest metropolitan areas.                                                                                                                http://www.camping.com
How to Plan Camping Trip videoCamping World

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