Our Vehicle. Our Gear. YOUR ADVENTURE!
Overlanding makes camping easy and seamless. Reserve now to take advantage of our pre-season sale!
WE ARE READY
Our Adventure Rigs and Adventure Wagons have you camp ready when you arrive at that perfect spot!
Our Overland Category Med Kit will have you on the mend, if necessary.
Rooftop Tent with memory foam mattress
We offer sleepingbags and pillows, too!
The MAG4 water system
Designed by Us, this water system gives you 4 Gallons of potable water for hand and dish washing
Bugout 130 Solar Panel
Just in case you plan a longer journey and the secondary battery starts to dip…power up with the on-board solar panel
Wake up to this view
This Wagon Has Everthing You Need.
INCLUDING THE KITCHEN SINK!
Spacious Rooftop Tent Can Sleep Up To Five.
Enjoy the provided cooler, or upgrade to the 50qt Fridge. Either way, you’re set.
A Two-Story Room With A View
On the first floor a lovely gathering area under the awning, just off the kitchen. And up stairs, sleeping quarters with sleeping bags and pillows included. WARNING: The view may vary from site to site, but each will be uniquely amazing!
17 Gallons Of Potable Water On-Board
Camping Chairs and Table Included In Every Rental
Extra Storage For Your Food and Some Of Your Belongings.
Where do you want to go?
SEE MORE WITH THESE ADVENTURE PACKAGES
SAVE $25 in mileage overage charges and get an extra 125 miles with the MINI Adventure Package.
Stay closer to home, but still go discover Idaho! See the sights at Craters of the Moon National Monument, Sun Valley, or the Sawtooth Mountain Range. Or, just add to a longer trip so you don’t miss anything!
Get the GO FURTHER! Adventure Package and check out places like City of the Rocks, Bear Lake, and Lava Hot Springs.
SAVE $70 on this package that offers up to 350 extra miles to give you more miles beyond your rental limit.
With this Adventure Package you can EXPLORE MORE! Go beyond Lava Hot Springs and continue on to Soda Springs to see some Geysers. Whether you decide to go south to Bear Lake or up north to the Ancient Cedars of Coeur d’ Alene, this package SAVES you $100, and covers you for an extra 500 miles.
The Greatest Adventure
Don’t miss out on your GREATEST ADVENTURE yet! This Package will get you to places like Priest Lake, and Lake Pend Oreille near Sand Point. SAVE $150 and take that Yellowstone* trip you have always dreamed of by adding an extra 750 miles to your trip.
Tips on What to Pack
- We provide all the camping gear so keep it light and tight.
- Clothes appropriate for climate and area.
- Personal items, such as, toothbrush, toothpaste, medications, etc.
- Personal Food. We suggest dry foods to lighten the load. Food that you can throw into one pot to make a meal.
- Drinking water.
- First and foremost, let’s keep Idaho beautiful! At the end of your trip, you want to leave the area where you camped just as you found it. Make sure to pack out anything that you packed in for your trip; this includes toilet paper and trash. Please leave your campsite in better condition than it was when you arrived, in other words “LEAVE NO TRACE”.
- All campfires MUST be extinguished fully before leaving your campsite. Failure to do so may result in forest fires, and any fines and lawful action will be the responsibility of the renter.
- Please be kind and courteous to all campers in your area. Respect others privacy and space. No excessive noise after sundown or before sunrise.
Tips for Camping Food, Meals & Grocery List Suggestions
- Whatever you’re cooking, make sure you start all meal prep and cook in the daylight. It’s far easier if you can see clearly what you’re doing and you can make sure everything’s fully cooked too. The last thing you want on a camping trip is an upset stomach. If cooking in the dark is unavoidable, that head torch will come in handy for lighting your way.
- Try to have the majority of your grocery items be shelf-friendly and only opt for a few things that need refrigeration such as milk, cheese, eggs, and yogurt.
- Any meat that you want to have on your trip you should try to cook ahead of time, and simple warm up at your campsite.
- Aim for mostly non-perishables. Here are some of our favorite non-perishables: Beans, chili, almond or peanut butter, canned tuna, freeze dried food, trail mix…
- Buy for meals you can cook ahead of time. Plan out meals before you go to the grocery store so that you can make meals ahead of time and that can easily be warmed up once you’ve arrived at your camping destination. Once you’ve planed your meals and got your ingredients, take a day to prep your favorite foods before you leave for your trip. That way, you’ll have a quick and painless way to enjoy your meals, rather than sweat over the stove or campfire on your vacation. Here are some of our favorite meals to cook ahead: Spaghetti, lasagna, cold pasta salad, pulled pork sandwiches, layered Mexican dip, macaroni and cheese, breakfast parfait, overnight oatmeal, French toast casserole, cornbread…
Tips for Around the Campsite
- Select a campsite: Be sure to survey the landscape. Be aware of widow makers. Dead trees can fall at any time and ruin a perfect camping trip. Downed limbs and debris around the site can be a good indicator of what’s to come. Nothing ruins a great camping weekend like loud neighbors.
- Many campgrounds have picnic tables and fire pits. Look for campsites with a bit of tree cover (healthy trees of course – see previous bullet) which could be beneficial in a light rain.
- Know the general wind direction. Nobody wants to be sucking down the neighbor’s campfire smoke all night. Look for sites that are upwind whenever possible.
- Pitch your tent facing east so you can see the sunrise when you emerge to make a morning cup of coffee. Determine where the sun will rise and set. A site with tree cover may block some of the early morning sun. A nice sunset view could be equally rewarding so think it through. If it’s windy, though, pitch the tent so that the door is facing away from the wind to avoid being blasted every time you unzip.
- Practice fire safety with kids. Fire pits get hot to the touch almost instantly. Use rocks to surround the fire pit and create a bit of distance between kids and the flame. Explain the process of fire building to your kids so they understand what you’re doing and how it all works. Giving them an activity like collecting tinder can make them feel included. Consider what your children are wearing. Some synthetic garments can be dangerous when exposed to an open flame.
- Avoid large swarms of mosquitoes by setting camp up away from standing water.
- Mosquitoes are attracted to dark clothing, sweat, deodorant, and perfume.
- When you are on a primitive camping trip, you may not have to an opportunity to take showers regularly.
- Keep the kids busy with a scavenger hunt. Write the items down on a paper bag so they have a receptacle for the items. For example; something fuzzy, something round, two different kinds of leaves, a beautiful rock, a pinecone, a stick….