Idaho Hot Springs

Idaho Hot Springs

A bright sun was shining on the day we arrived. There was just over a foot of fresh snow on the ground and far more expected in the days to come. 

Our three day journey, making a loop starting in Boise, Idaho totaling 406 miles.

Extra sleeping bags, blankets, food for twice as long as the trip, and a special Pinterest-inspired camping hack that includes dryer lint stuffed inside a toilet paper roll for quick tinder. Final packing is complete. 
We head for our first stop; Kirkham Hot Springs.


Kirkham Hot Springs


As the campground was closed, parking directly outside of the gate was accessible with a steady walk down the steep hill. The path will take you to a few shallow pools, initially, but if you do a little climbing, you’ll discover a bounty of deeper and hotter pools where the subzero Payette River rages the opposite side of sizable piles of rock. 

Kirkham requires tough footwear, a small snack and drink for long dips. Its the perfect blend of genuine relaxation and authentic natural surroundings. 


After a solid soak in the hot springs, we rush to the van to dry off and change clothes. There’s plenty of privacy within reach with curtains on every window. Normally, a concern would be that there’s no way our sopping wet bathing suits and towels will dry in a 20°F vehicle. The van warmed up quickly with the additional cabin heater that made it bearable to change and making lunch was made effortless. All our gear was tucked away in organized compartments and the wet towels hung to dry. We prepare for the next stop on our journey; Stanley, Idaho.


Stanley, Idaho


After a full day of snow fall, the weather begins to ease up as we pull into Stanley just at dusk. Collectively, our tummy’s are begging for a hardy dinner. We top off the tank at the gas station and head across the street to the Mountain Village restaurant for steak, hot soup, a veggie burger and a Stanley Mule.


Mountain Village Resort has private natural hot springs that flow into a man-made tub under a structure and within it, a changing room. Barn doors to close for privacy or open to view Valley Creek and the mountain range. The hot springs come free with a room at the Mountain Village Resort.


From Stanley, the road cuts through Sawtooth National Forest. This is where the curves and climbs truly begin on this adventure. Every turn revealed a picturesque landscape of sharp snow-blanketed summits and towering trees that appeared minuscule dots from our elevation. Among the flat white canvas, cascading lines drawn from an experienced sportsperson. The road ahead was full of people who took advantage of these mountain ranges with cross country skiing, snowshoeing, and snowmobiling.


The final resting place of Ernest Hemingway was our next stop; Ketchum. A small, central Idaho town seemed like a busy metropolis compared to the silent snow covered trees of our drive. This was the perfect place for fueling up on some things we started to miss like espresso and baked goods. After a little rest at Java on Fourth and meal from The Kneadery, our sights turned to a place to call our own for the night.


Riverside RV Campground


Riverside RV Campground 
Just a short 20 miles from Ketchum, the Riverside RV Campground offered affordable space with electrical hook-ups. Showers, laundry and wifi are available on site and is a peaceful campground just off the main road in Bellevue.

The snow fell heavy and wet, so we were quick to build a fire in one of the designated areas to make dinner and keep warm. This was easy to do with the blistering dry wood we brought. With a hatchet, thin shavings from the logs were sliced to create kindling. Turns out, the dryer lint burned too fast in the heavy snow fall to set the logs ablaze. 


Carey Hot Springs


A very secluded hot springs with no signs and if snow has recently fallen you can simply pass it up driving down the road. Which we did. About three times. 

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The water level was perfection for a 5'4" tall person. Just at the base of a hill, the hot spring is enclosed in sage brush and porous rock. Under the water’s surface, algae clings to the volcanic rock. The pool is wide enough for an adult to swim and the bottom is laid with smooth pebbles. This was a great place to crack open a few beers, float around and admire the entirely natural surroundings. 

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Now is no time to think of what you do not have. 
Think of what you can do with what there is.
- Ernest Hemingway’s gravesite

Winter isn’t the season made popular by outdoor travel and camping for many regions or many people. But with a Wandervan, it’s adventure no matter the weather, made accessible with people you love and making memories with them through the miles. 

Oregon Coast Camping

Oregon Coast Camping

Oregon Coast Campervan Camping

Check our information below about some of the campgrounds on the oregon coast. We also have a specific writeup on the Southern Oregon Coast that you can checkout here.


Northern Oregon Coast State Park Campervan Camping:

northcoast map.jpg

Fort Stevens State Park: (476 reservable sites)


Where the Columbia meets the Pacific you will find this old military base turned into a state park. There are bike trails, a shipwreck, old military fort, and a long beach this a family-friendly campground. There are hot showers and flush toilets. Lots of great options on this northern most state park.



Nehalem Bay State Park: (307 reservable sites)


There is beach access on one side and the sandy Nehalem Bay on the other; bike and hiking trails make it easy to get around. Located at the beginning of a four-mile sand spit that separates the Pacific Ocean and Nehalem Bay. The park offers year-around family fun. Recreational opportunities include hiking, biking, beach combing, crabbing, clamming, horseback riding, and fishing. The wind can pickup without notice so be happy you can take refuge inside your campervan when those wind gust come through.



Cape Lookout State Park: (232 reservable sites)


 Located at the bottom of a secluded sand spit, you will find easy access to hiking on Cape Lookout and some of the best trails on the coast. The campground is nestled in a lush coastal forest on a sand spit between the Pacific Ocean and Netarts Bay, Cape Lookout State Park is a destination for sightseers, hikers, beachcombers, and campers who appreciate a harmonious blend of nature and recreation.




Saddle Mountain Campground (first-come-first-serve) (10 Sites)

Saddle Mountain Campground is a small campground in a small park, but there are lots of places to explore in this small natural area.


Central Oregon Coast Campervan Camping:



South Beach State Park: (325 Reservable Sites)


A short distance south of Newport, this large campground provides easy access to the beach. It’s a great base camp for a guided paddle trip up the nearby Beaver Creek estuary. There are several attractions near South Beach State Park. Plan to visit the historic Yaquina Bay Lighthouse situated 2 miles north in the Yaquina Bay State Park. Yaquina bay has the historical bay front area and the Oregon Coast Aquarium is located less than 2 miles north. There are activities such as agate collecting, windsurfing, fishing, crabbing, boating and just plain sightseeing.


Located along the central coast between Florence and Yachats. The campground is located on the inland side of the highway in a thicket of huge salal bushes. The Hobbit Trail is a great trail to checkout after you have found a spot. This campground has flush toilets and showers available. You will hear the pounding surf from your campsite at Carl G. Washburne. Hiking, nature study and beachcombing are just some of the attractions here. Enjoy the three trails that lead to the beach from the Camp ground: The Valley trail to the Hobbit trail, Carl G Washburn Day-use trail, and the beach trail. Or hike the Valley trail to the Heceta Head Trail to lead you to the Heceta Head Lighthouse. Heceta Lighthouse is just 2 miles south on Hwy 101. The picturesque lighthouse is open for tours March-October and with staff availability November - February. Call year-round for group tours.

Honeyman State Park: (367 reservable sites)


 A few miles south of Florence, this large campground is a playground for sandboarders and dune riders. Two miles of sand dunes separate the park from the ocean. The two freshwater lakes within the park’s boundaries are popular places to boat and swim. Jessie M. Honeyman Memorial State Park is 2 miles from the ocean and is not within walking distance. There is no trail, and hiking to the ocean is not advised. The sand dunes are Honeyman's main attraction, giving campers plenty of hiking opportunities. There are also 2 fresh water lakes providing fishing, swimming, boating, water skiing, and windsurfing. Boat rentals on Cleawox Lake, near the Lodge, are available from Memorial Weekend through Labor Day, offering souvenirs, pedal boats, canoes, paddle boards and kayaks to rent. In late April to the middle of May, the Rhododendrons are in full bloom making it a profusion of color. 


Southern Oregon Coast Camping:


Sunset Bay State Park: (109 reservable sites)


This campground fronts an ocean bay providing a lovely experience, you will also find one of the few real swimming beaches on the Oregon Coast. There is lots to see nearby this state park so be sure to check out Shore Acres State Park, Cape Arago, and South Slough National Estuarian Research Reserve. The beautiful sandy beaches are also protected by towering sea cliffs making them ideal for families.


Cape Blanco State Park: (65 first-come-first-serve)

Located on the western most point in Oregon you will find a beautiful and sometimes windy campground. The sites are nice a secluded and provide your own private forest right out your door. Trails from the campground lead down to the beach and to the nearby lighthouse.

Harris Beach State Park: (155 reservable sites)


Just north of Brookings, this magical campground sits in a grove of spruce and firs, and just off the beach are sea stacks busy with seabirds. Sites are semi-private and spacios. You will also find easy access to the beach.


Grand Canyon National Park

Grand Canyon National Park

Grand Canyon National Park is a diverse destination with a variety of options from the more popular South Rim to the less visited North Rim.

Park Maps

South Rim

If you have never been to the Grand Canyon then visiting the South Rim is a must do to get your visit started. The main village area can be intimidating with all of the activity, but there are many ways to get away from the crowds. Within the main village area you will find Mather Campground for campervan camping which offers the best sites and closest access to the South Rim area using the bus system. Once you have setup camp there is no reason to drive around simply walk down to one of the many bus stops. There are usually bike rack for 2 to 3 bikes on most buses if you want to go that route.

One of the most popular areas on the south rim is the The Hermits Rest area. Since this route gets so much traffic there is a bus route that takes you to all of the stops along the way. Since only buses can drive on the Hermits Rest route this means that it is a perfect route to ride a bike. We recommend boarding the bus with your bike and then taking the bus all the way to the end of the road and then ride your bike back to the start. This allows you to go to each view point at your own speed and enjoy the canyon when it is less crowded since most people don't go any further than the bus stops. There is also a rim trail along the canyon for hiking that connects each view point. This trail is rarely traveled and is a great option to get an up close and personal view of the canyon without the crowds.

If you are looking to get down into the Canyon then your two main options from the South Rim are the South Kaibab Trail and the Bright Angel Trail. The South Kaibab Trail is your more direct option down into the canyon, but your knees might not be liking you by the time you get down to the bottom of canyon. The Bright Angel trail is defiantly the more popular trail, but it is longer. With both trails you will tend to find crowds within the first 1/2 mile and then the crowds really start to thin out. By the time you have dropped into the canyon about a mile on these two trails you will only be seeing the most adventurous people and you won't have to dodge around folks.


Arches National Park

Arches National Park

One of the most popular destinations  just North of Moab is Arches National Park. The National Park is famous for Arches and tall spires. The main park road will take you past many of the most popular sites in the park. You will pass all of the sites along the way including the Balance Rock, Fiery Furnance, and finish up at the Devils Garden. The Devils Garden at the end of the park is one of the most popular and scenic hikes in the park, but on busy days it is important to get a parking spot early. We recommend driving all the way to the end of the road and hiking Devils Garden and then on your return drive out of the park visiting the other sites.

Arches National Park Map

The Devils Garden Trail is a great trail to see 8 arches. You can learn more about this trail here.

At the end of the main road in Arches you will also find the only campground in the park. The Devils Garden Campground is a small campground and reservations must be made well in advance.

On your way back towards the entrance you will find the Fiery Furnace overlook and one of the most amazing trails in the park. The Fiery Furnace trail does require reservations with the park and these can be made here.

If you were lucky enough to get to see the Fiery Furnace then the rest of the sights on the way out the park may not be as spectacular as you might have thought on the way in. 

Moab Area Info:

Moab: How to do Moab better and easier

Moab Biking


Arches National Park Camping: 

Arches National Park has one Campervan campground and it is all the way at the end of the road. There are very few spots so make sure to book early. There are no shower facilities, but there is water available. Don't be disappointed if you don't get a spot in Arches. There are a ton of options around Moab. If want to stay in more of an RV park then the Portal RV park is the niceest in Moab. If you want some remote options then check out the many campsites along the Colorado River. Right next to the famous slick rock trail you will find the Sand Flats area which has lots of camping options.

Free camping a plenty can be found around the Bar -M- Trailhead and off Dalton Wells Road.

Best Bet for Showers: There are a ton of shower options so here is the full list. The list is just in alphabetical order not the order of the best options.

1) Canyonlands Campground, 555 S. Main St, $6.00, 435-259-6848

2) Dowd Flats, 2701 S. Highway 191, $3.00 Use Fee - .25 for each 5 min, 435-259-5909

3) Moab Cyclery, 391 S Main St, $5.00, 435-259-7423

4) Moab Recreation & Aquatic Center, 374 Park Ave, $5.00, 435-259-8226

5) Moab Valley RV, 1773 N Highway 191, $6.00, 435-259-4469

6) OK RV Park, 3310 Spanish Valley, $5.00, 435-259-1400

7) Pack Creek Camp Park, 1520 Murphy Lane, $4.00, 435-259-2982

8) Poison Spider Bike Shop, 497 N Main St, $5.00/5 min, 435-259-7882

9) Slickrock Campground, 1301 N Hwy 191, $6.00, 435-259-7660

10) Spanish Trail RV Park, 2980 S Hwy 191, $5.00, 435-259-2411

Grand Teton National Park

Grand Teton National Park

South of Yellowstone National Park is the majestic Grand Teton National Park. The park has one main road that provides access to the lower elevations of the park. The best way to explore the park is on foot. After securing a campsite for your campervan it is worth taking a hike to really take in the wonders of the park. 

Park Map

Hiking Suggestions

Cascade Canyon in the center of the National Park tends to get most of the attention so we recommend traveling south to the Death Canyon Trailhead which is just south of the Moose Junction. Park your campervan in the Death Canyon Trailhead and head up the Death Canyon trail. After 1 miles you will come upon a great viewpoint for Phelps Lake. If this is as far as you want to go then you will have some great views of the peaks and the lake. Continue further on to climb up into the Teton Mountains. Death Canyon is a magnificant U-shaped valley carved by glaciers. Climbing up the canyon you will come to a junction at 3.9 miles, from here you can continue to the right and climb up to Static Peak or continue up the canyon to Fox Creek Pass. 

Death Canyon Trailhead Map

Grand Teton National Park Campgrounds

Grand Teton National Park Campervan Campground Listing


Grand Teton’s National Park campgrounds are all fairly similar, providing excellent views with medium to large sites. The all have running water, flush toilets, picnic tables, and fire rings. Colter Bay and Headwaters have the most amenities and provide showers and laundry. Jenny Lake Campground should be avoided since the maximum vehicle length is 14ft and all our vans are either 19ft or 22ft. 

Grand Teton National Park has a lot of campgrounds for campervans, but most are first-come-first-serve so you can not make reservations ahead of time. Reservations are accepted for group camping at Colter Bay RV Park (11 sites), and the Headwaters Campground & RV Sites at Flagg Ranch.

Northern Grand Teton National Park

Headwaters Campground at Flagg Ranch (reserve online) (175 sites)
This is truly your full service campground with all of the amenities and access to showers, laundry, and lots of bathroom facilities. The campground is located in a spruce-fir forest near the Snake River and you will find a grocery store, restaurant, and hiking trails nearby. Considering all of the amenities the campground has some good space in between sites so you are certainly not right next to the next site. There is also a good amount of shade in most spots.


Lizard Creek (first-come-first-serve) (60 sites)
Lizard Creek is a world apart from Headwaters Campground and has a more primitive nature. The campground is on the smaller side, this campground is located on the north side of Jackson Lake has nice primitive feel. There only a few sites with lake views so get there early to snag one.

Colter Bay/Colter Bay RV Park (first-come-first-serve) (335 sites)
Colter Bay Campgrond is near the center of the action in Grand Teton National Park, there is easy access to a restaurant, swimming beach, boat launch, grocery store, and guided activities. The campground is the largest in Grand Teton and is located in an evergreen forest and you are within a short walk of Jackson Lake. The sites can vary quite a bit so be sure to drive around to pick out the one you like if you have not made reservations. Since this is a first-come-first-serve campground make sure to get here early to get a spot.

Signal Mountain (first-come-first-serve) (105 sites)
Right near Colter Bay this campground is a lot smaller and quieter with larger sites and a little more privacy. You are tucked in the woods, but are still only a short trip to to the restaurants and the grocery store. This campground is set further back from Jackson Lake, but some sites do still have wooded views of the lake. Since this is a first-come-first-serve campground make sure to get here early to get a spot.

Southern Grand Teton National Park

Gros Ventre (first-come-first-serve) (300 sites)
This expansive campground lies in a sagebrush field dotted with cottonwoods and is close to Jackson Hole and the Gros Ventre River. There is some great wildlife viewing for moose and pronghorn and one of the best places to find a spot if you are running late. Campsites typically fill 12-5pm mid-June to mid-August and around Labor Day Weekend but rarely fill outside that time frame. 


Where to Camp Near Grand Teton

There are lots of good campgrounds outside of park and many of them are less crowded and cheaper than those inside of the National Park.  You will find Curtis Canyon Campground 8 miles from Jackson near the National Elk Refuge, then a little further away are Atherton Creek Campground and Crystal Creek Campground. To the northeast of the park you will find Hatchet and Pacific Creek campgrounds. These forest service campgrounds are cheaper than the national park campgrounds and are usually open from late May and late September.

Are you looking for a more primitive experience than head west on Grassy Creek Road from the Flagg Ranch area. You will find 20 free, primitive campsites line the road, each with a picnic table, pit toilet, and bear-resistant food storage box.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Glacier National Park

Glacier National Park

Glacier National Park has one of the largest intact ecosystems in the temperate zone of the rocky mountains. The park is over 1 million acres and has many different areas depending on what type of experience you want to have. While the majority of the visitors can be found around Lake McDonald and the Going-to-the-Sun Road this is only a tiny fraction of the park. The Going-to-the-Sun Road is the heart of the park and takes you over Logan Pass and is one of the most scenic campervan drives you'll ever take.

Glacier National Park Service

Park Map

Reserving Campervan Campsite:

Out of 13 campsites only 3 have reservable sites. These are Fish Creek, St. Mary, and some of Many Glacier.

Be sure to check the Campground Status Page for information on when campgrounds fill up.

Day 1-2: 

Explore the heart of the park on the Going-to-the-Sun Road. Start your journey in West Glacier. Your first stop in the park should be at the southern end of Lake McDonald. After enjoying the lake continue on the Going-to-the-Sun Road taking advantage of the many pull-outs and scenic view points along the way. Some possible stops include Trail of the Cedars, Logan Pass Visitor Center, Jackson Glacier Overlook, Sunrift Gorge and Sun Point.

Fun Adventures:

  • Hike five miles round trip to Avalanche Lake.
  • Take a boat tour on Lake McDonald. You can buy a spot on a boat or rent one from Glacier Park Boat Company
  • Park your campervan. Take a bus tour if you want to let someone else do the driving for a change. This is a nice way for the driver to also be able to see all of the sites. Glacier National Park Lodges offers a red bus tour
  • Camping: Fish Creek, Apgar, Sprague Creek, Avalanche Creek

Day 3-4:

On your first couple of days you probably followed the line of cars up and down the Going-to-the-Sun Road. Now it is time to leave the crowds behind and explore the Two Medicine area. The Two Medicine Valley area is one of the more undiscovered areas of the park. Before the opening of the Going-to-the-Sun Road in 1933, Two Medicine was one of the busiest locations in the park. Now you will find a much quieter experience in the Crown of the Continent. Located a short drive from East Glacier Park, Two Medicine is easily accessible to all campervan travelers. The Two Medicine area does have a campground, but it is first come first serve so it might be wise to plan to swing through the campground by 11am if you plan to camp in the area. Make your first stop at Running Eagle Falls and take the short hike to the falls. Continue on to Two Medicine Lake and take a boat tour with Glacier Park Boat Company or rent a kayak, canoe or rowboat and take in the beauty of the area from the water. 

Day 4-5:

The next part of the park is one of the wildest sections of the park: the North Fork. Accessed by a gravel road, the North Fork is one of the most scenic and off-the-beaten path sections of the park that’s accessible by car. Be sure to take advantage of the stunning views into the park as you make your way up the Outside North Fork Road. Polebridge, a small electricity-free town (the community is powered by solar panels and generators) just outside the park’s border, anchors the area. Here you’ll find a historic mercantile, saloon, cabins for rent and a hostel. Be sure to stop into the Polebridge Mercantile for some of the best pastries in the West. After fueling up on goodies, rent a kayak or canoe (or bring your own) and head into the park to Bowman or Kitla lakes for a few hours of paddling on the clear blue waters.

Campground: Bowman Campground - This campground has limited services and you should come prepared with food and all essentials and expect at least an hour drive from the town of Polebridge. You are also allowed to collect any down timber for fire wood some a small saw and ax is a great option.


Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Late Fall Options for Campervans

Late Fall Options for Campervans

When the weather cools off it is nice to move to some lower elevation camping opportunities.

Southern Idaho:

Just two hours south of Boise is Banbury and Miracle Hot springs. Both have great camp spots with the Banbury being a little further from the highway and a little quieter. Banbury has more of kid focus and Miracle Hot Springs is focused more towards adults with private pools and deeper pools.

Near Miracle Hotsprings you will also find a lot of great destinations from massive water springs to pristine pools.

For something a little more unusual you can check out the Black Magic Canyon in Southern Idaho. This is a slot canyon with some amazing geology. Check out these two links for more info.

EASY DIRECTIONS: From Shoshone, ID, go north on Hwy 93 for 14 miles to "Ice Caves" (left) & "Bear Claw Trading Post" (right). Go 2 more miles north to turnoff (left) for Magic Reservoir west shore. Go about 200 meters and park in 12-space parking area on right. Kiosk describes Black Magic Canyon. Asphalt trail goes left from kiosk about 150 meters. At end of trail, continue about 100 meters to riverbed. Go left up riverbed about 200 meters to entrance into slot canyon fullof wondrous water-carved formations. 
When leaving parking area, go back to Hwy 93 and go straight across and follow dirt road beside river bed east about 400 meters to "Old Hwy 93". Turn left and park next to bridge over Big Wood River canyon. Walk onto bridge and look both ways - another deep carved black gorge.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Mount Rainier National Park

Mount Rainier National Park

Mount Rainier is an excellent campervan destination, but the park has very limited camping so we defiantly recommend planning ahead and making reservations well in advanced. There is more campgrounds outside of the park if you don't get a spot in the park before your trip. Our favorite campground is the Ohanapecosh campground since the trees are just amazing. 

There are numerable trails in the park to explore. The trails on the west end of the park do tend to be more crowded so if you want a little more remote experience then travel to the west side of the park.


Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Anthony Lakes in Oregon

Anthony Lakes in Oregon

Just a short 2.75 hour drive from Boise is Anthony Lakes and lots of great places to camp. The drive is a very easy drive from Boise and is mostly freeway. The campgrounds are at around 7,000ft and are a perfect places to stay with your campervan. There are two campgrounds near Anthony Lakes. The main Anthony Lake campground has 27 sites for campervans on two paved loops. Many sites have good privacy and lots of rocks for kids to play around on. The Mud Lake campground is a little ways from Anthony lake, but still provides some great sites. 

From the Anthony lake campground you will find easy access to the lake on a number of trails. There is a trail that will take you all the way around the lake and there is a boat ramp to launch small boats or SUPs from. Kids will find lots of places to play along the lake. There are no sandy beaches at the lake so keep this in mind. We recommend water shoes for kids who plan on wading or swimming out in the water since the rocks and submerged logs can be slippery. Fishing is pretty good on the lake, but you will need a fishing license. A fishing license can be obtained in Baker City.

From Anthony lakes you will also find a large network of hiking and biking trails. Here are some helpful links to get you started.

Anthony Lakes Biking Trails

Regional Anthony Lakes Biking Trails

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

2016 Roadtrek E-Trek Luxury Campervan Part 2: The Camping Experience

2016 Roadtrek E-Trek Luxury Campervan Part 2: The Camping Experience

We just hit seven nights in the Roadtrek E-Trek campervan over the Eclipse weekend. Those seven nights have given us a real good introduction to the operation of the Roadtrek E-Trek and the Mercedes Chassis. The Roadtrek E-Trek is defiantly a big departure from our other campervans, but we have had enough interest over the summer from people looking for a campervan with a full bathroom and inside cooking that we decided to take the plunge on this van and see how it performs.

This is the second part of our thoughts on the Roadtrek E-Trek luxury campervan. Overall it is one of the most luxurious campervan camping experiances we have ever had. There is a lot packed into the 22 feet of van and it is a great way to travel. The biggest benefit with any campervan is being able to pull into to just about any spot and be setup in a matter of minutes. The Roadtrek E-Trek is an electric and diesel campervan with no need to worry about propane. The Roadtrek E-Trek has an impressive array of 8 AGM batteries and a 270W solar panel on the roof. While you are driving the engine has a built in generator that will also charge your batteries so you can run all of the conveniences. The Roadtrek E-Trek has the majority of items run off of 12V, but there is an inverter that will create 110V and run additional appliances.

The Roadtrek E-Trek has many luxury features and we will try to go over each one in a brief summary.

Seating: The Roadtrek E-Trek is equipped with 4 leather captains chairs that have a full set of adjustments. All four seats will swivel completely around for sleep or eating.

Beds: The Roadtrek E-Trek has a back bed and front beds. The back bed turns from a couch into a bed at a push of button. This button is located just below the TV. After the bed is completely flat you have the option of leaving it as two twins or you can place a piece in the middle to convert it into a full size king. The front two beds are created by turning each front seat so the back of the seat faces the wall and then you will place the mattress across the front seats to create two twin beds.

Dining: There are two tables that can be setup. The front table is setup when you swivel the four captains chairs around and then place the table leg in the center of the captains chairs and then place the table on top of the table leg. The table legs in the van tighten into the floor with a couple of turns. The back table is usually the one we setup since it allows the kids to get closer to the table for eating. The back table uses the back couch and then the two side benches. 

Heating: When you are parked in your campsite you will be kept warm by a diesel heater that draws fuel from the main fuel tank and uses electricity from the battery bank for the fans. No more need to fill up with propane to run the heater, since propane is a lot harder to come by than diesel fuel. The diesel heater is also a forced air system and will draw cold air in from the front of the cab and then pump the warm air our in the back of the van. If you are familiar with some of the classic propane heaters you will be happy to know that there is no pinging sound as the metal shrinks and contracts as the heater is running. In fact you won't hardly hear a thing at all as the diesel heater keeps you nice and warm. The heat takes about 5 minutes to come up to temperature if it has been off.

Hot Water: There are two hot water systems on the E-Trek. The first uses diesel to heat up the hot water to two different settings 40 degrees C or 70 degrees C. The 70 degrees C setting is a little to hot for our comfort especially with kids around. The hot water takes about 20 minutes to reach temperature which is fairly standard for most hot water heaters. If you need some more instant hot water then you can turn on the 110V side of the van and there is an instant hot water system next to the sink. This systems is best for making teas and coffee, but not dishes. To do dishes in the sink it is best to use the main diesel hot water system. 

Bathroom: There is a full bathroom in the van. There is a toilet with a foot pedal that controls the filling of the tank along with the flushing of the tank. There is a shower in the bathroom with a manual shut off on the head to conserve water. The bathroom doors can also be latched so they extend into the isle to provide additional room while using the toilet or shower. Hot water for the bathroom is provided by the diesel hot water heater that must be turned on ahead of time.

Cooking: Cooking is done using the main kitchen area. There is ample counter top space for food preparation and then there is an induction cooktop, convection oven, and a microwave. To use the induction cooktop, convection oven, and the microwave you will need to switch on the 110V system. The microwave is a very standard unit and can also be used as a convection oven. To use the convection oven we do recommend being plugged in or have the engine generator running. Having a microwave in a camper is a nice way to put toegther some quick meals. The induction cooktop is a single burner cooktop that does require special cookware, but it does a great job and cooks items well plus cleanup is easy.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Roadtrek E-Trek Luxury Campervan Part 1: Sprinter vs. Transit

Roadtrek E-Trek Luxury Campervan Part 1: Sprinter vs. Transit

We just hit seven nights in the Roadtrek E-Trek campervan over the Eclipse weekend. Those seven nights have given us a real good introduction to the operation of the Roadtrek E-Trek and the Mercedes Chassis. The Roadtrek E-Trek is defiantly a big departure from our other campervans, but we have had enough interest over the summer from people looking for a campervan with a full bathroom and inside cooking that we decided to take the plunge on this van and see how it performs.

We are going to do a two part post on the new campervan to give everyone a good perspective on the campervan. 

Part 1: Sprinter vs. Transit

First, we wanted to share our thoughts on the Ford Transit vs the Mercedes Sprinter. The E-Trek is only available on the Mercedes Sprinter Chassis so we did not have the option to go with a Ford Transit Chassis. Having driven both for many miles it is amazing how similar the diesel engines feel on the road and how similar the fuel economy is on the two engines. The Mercedes Sprinter diesel has a little more turbo lag than the Ford Transit diesel, but the Mercedes Sprinter diesel is quieter than the Ford under normal loads. The turbo in the Sprinter diesel is a little louder under heavy load. Both provide ample power on the hills and allow you to stay with traffic without issue. The Ford Transit transmission is defiantly more responsive to downshifts and the manual mode on the Ford Transit transmission does perform better. Steering and handling on both is very similar and the ride on both is very comparable. The radio and navigation system show the greatest differences during the initial setup and connecting a phone. In the Ford Transit system we can connect a phone in under a minute, while in the Mercedes Sprinter we spent close to ten minutes getting everything setup. Once the phone is setup in the Mercedes Sprinter the blue-tooth audio does connect up faster than in the Ford Transit and more consistently autoplays the last item listened too on your device. Mercedes Sprinter also allows you to easily turn on the rear camera. This is an amazing feature when you have bikes on the back and this is defiantly a feature I would like to see in the Ford Transit.

The Mercedes Sprinter does have the Ford Transit beat on driving safety features. The Mercedes Sprinter has blindspot assist, collision assist, high beam assist, and lane keeping assist. The blindspot assist is extremely valuable with such a long van and this is a great feature we would like to see in the Ford Transit. The high beam assist is a great feature for late night driving on two lane roads and this would be another great feature to see on the Ford Transit. The Mercedes Sprinter does have slightly better low beams, but the high beams on both are very similar. We do have one Ford Transit with a lane keeping system and it does perform very similar to the Mercedes system, but the blindspot system is much more useful in a large van.

The backup system on the Ford Transit is much better than the Mercedes Sprinter. My biggest issue with the sprinter is that the camera does not have a wide enough field of view. With the Ford Transit you get a much bigger field of view behind the campervan. Both systems will defiantly prevent you form running over something, but we can backup much quicker with the Ford Transit system.

The dashboard on each van is very different. The Ford Transit has much better and larger cup holders than the Mercedes Sprinter, but the cubbies in the Mercedes Sprinter give you a lot more dash storage space. Both vans could use a better place to store the much larger smartphones on the market. The Mercedes Sprinter has made it easier to move into the back portion of the van, but this came at the expense of the smaller cup holders. We are still torn on which one we would prefer. The glove box on the Ford Transit is larger and can hold more items and does a better job of preventing items from getting stuck behind the glove box. Within the first week in the Mercedes Sprinter I had lost an item behind the glove box and this was causing the light to remain on in the glove box.

Moving under the hood the first big difference is the location of the DEF filler. The Ford Transit DEF cap is right next to the drivers door and makes me less worried if I spill any fluid. The Mercedes Sprinter DEF cap is under the hood and makes it more likely you may spill DEF someplace you don't want to spill DEF. The Mercedes Sprinter hood does automatically lock open which is nice compared to the manual bar you need to use in the Ford Transit to keep the hood open. The hood opening on the Mercedes Sprinter is defiantly larger so it is easier to access items. The Mercedes Sprinter also makes the air filter more accessible and with the larger hood opening it should be easier to access items. 

My final thoughts between the two vans is the unlocking of the doors. In the Ford Transit all of the doors automatically unlock once you open the driver. The Mercedes Sprinter requires using the key fob or hitting the button under the radio. On a daily basis this is my biggest frustration with the Mercedes Sprinter. 


Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Kid and Beginner Friendly Sun Valley Rides

Kid and Beginner Friendly Sun Valley Rides

Sun Valley is famous for miles of singletrack trails and this might seem intimidating for kids and beginners. Luckily there are a couple of good options. Also remember with any kid bike ride to take the pace easy and walk any section where kids are unsure of there abilities. Also make sure to bring along some fun snacks to eat along the way. Our favorite option are fruit snacks which provide a nice treat for kids.

Right in Sun Valley and Ketchum you will find a whole network of paved bike paths. These are the easiest options and are the flattest options. The Wood River Bike Path runs along the Wood River in Ketchum and will take you all the way to Bellevue. The path is about 21 miles long and there is lots of shade along the way along with benches and picnic spots. If you are looking for a harder option then the Harriman Trail runs from Galena Lodge to the SNRA Headquarters.

Are you looking for a kid friendly singletrack experience? Your first destination should be Galena Lodge. Park in the Galena Lodge parking lot and ride east on the main dirt road and you will come to the Galena View Trail. The Galena View Trail is a very mellow trail and has a great flow to the trail. A lot of the trail is like a little pump track with lots of little ups and downs. You will have some great meadow views all along the trail and some great views of the Boulder Mountains.

Once you have done Galena View and want a little more remote singletrack experience then Corral Creek is worth checking out. The trail is is about 3.3 miles in length and can be done with a beginner using the road to get back to the top. With kids you can descend the trail and then have the kids wait at the picnic table in the shade at the end of the trail while someone rides back up the road to get the campervan. From the top of the trail you will start in dense pine and Douglas fir forest with patches of aspen groves along the way. The trail is rolling and fun for all ages with a mellow grade. At mile 2 you will come to a section of the trail that has a steep drop off on one side. The trail is nice and wide, but some beginners might walk a couple of sections. The section with the steep drop off is short and is worth walking since the rest of the trail is so much fun.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Smokey Boulder

Smokey Boulder

Just north of New Meadows off of Hwy 95 is the Smokey Boulder Rd. This road will take you along the scenic meadows of Round Valley. You will have a good chance of seeing elk in the morning or evening along this road.

smokeyboulder map.jpg

Keep on driving on Smokey Boulder Rd. and you will want to bear right to stay on the Smokey Boulder Rd. toward Smokey Boulder Camp. Near Smokey Boulder Camp you will find ample primitive camping, but no official campgrounds so you simply choose a spot off the side of the road.

There are some great trail opportunities in the area for hiking and biking. The Pollock Mountain Trail and the Cow Camp Trail are both great trails and are usually well maintained. The Pollock Mountain trail is recommended as a downhill only for mountain bikers and the Cow Camp trail is a great trail for most intermediate riders up until mile 4.5. There are some great views along the Cow Camp trail and you will likely be the only ones on the trail.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Springtime Moab

Springtime Moab

Annually we make a trek down to Moab at the end of April to mountain bike and explore for a couple of days. This year the campervan came in handy for extra sleeping and some of the shuttling we did with our bikes. This trip was also the first time on a new mountain bike from Cannondale. You can read the full review here.

This trip we practiced a little more filming than in years past so we have a couple great videos to watch.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Spring on Washington's Palouse Prairie

Spring on Washington's Palouse Prairie

Over spring break we spent some time in Washington's Palouse Prairie and visited the small towns of Dayton and Walla Walla. Spring time on the Palouse is an experience as you drive through the verdant green hills of grass and sprouting green crops. 

Our first stop along our route was at Palouse Falls State Park, the state park has a spectacular 198ft water fall and many miles of trails. There is limited parking near the falls view point and you will need to purchase a Washington Discovery Pass. The view point is very spectacular year around as the river cascades over the cliff and into a massive canyon. The trail system at the state park is still under development and you do need to be careful on some of the user created trails since they can take you near numerable cliffs. We were not able to explore the trails as much as we would have liked since someone had fallen and emergency crews were on the scene assessing the situation.

After visiting Palouse Falls we headed to Historic Dayton. Dayton has a wide main street and many historic buildings. You can check out the old train depot just one block off of main street or check out the many well maintained historic building right on the main drag. There is a wonderful wine scene in town with many excellent restaurants. You will find many varieties of local wines at the restaurants in town. The dining options in town will defiantly keep you happy. There is the Petit Creek Restaurant, a four star french restaurant that attracts people from miles around to enjoy the delights. You can find a little more casual atmosphere at the Manila Bay Cafe, a quaint little restaurant with numerous dishes that will be sure to keep you happy and a great kids menu for the little ones. On busy weekends we defiantly recommend calling ahead for reservations since the restaurants are all pretty small with limited seating. Dayton is also home to Mule Mania days over Memorial Day Weekend. It is a fun and family friendly event that celebrates the often overlooked mule.

Just south of Dayton is Walla Walla and many more places to explore. Walla Walla also has a nice historic downtown area and some amazing dining options. Walla Walla is consider the capitol of Washingtons wine country and you will find numerable tasting rooms and wineries to visit. 

Walla Walla has a unique combination of climate and has become home to one of the finest wine regions in the US, boasting more than 100 wineries and 2,800 acres of grapes. To get started on your wine tour check out this list.


Campground Recommendations:

The campgrounds recommended below are open during the spring time. There are also numerous campgrounds in the nearby national forest, but many don't open until Memorial Day weekend.

Palouse Falls State Park- There is limited camping here with bathrooms and the sites are all first come first serve.

Lyons Ferry Marina KOA - Located on the Snake River and right across from the Lyons Ferry State Park. The sites here all have shade and trees like a more traditional campground. If you want to spend some time on the Snake River then this is a great destination to call home.

Lewis and Clark Trail State Park - In between Dayton and Walla Walla is this state park which offers and great spot to stay while exploring Dayton or Walla Walla. There are 24 sites and you have access to the river and some short hiking trails. 

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Ruby Mountain Heli-Assist Backcountry Skiing

Ruby Mountain Heli-Assist Backcountry Skiing

Recommended Stay: 3 to 5 days

Distance from Boise 260 miles/Drive Time: 5 hours

Distance from Salt Lake 250 miles/Drive Time 4 hours

Trip Cost Estimate: $675 to $2675

Just 5 hours south of Boise and 4 hours west of Salt Lake is one of the most spectacular mountain ranges in Nevada. The Ruby Mountains are 80 miles long and run north to south with the highest peak, Ruby Dome, topping out at 11,388 ft. The Ruby Mountains get large amounts of dry fluffy snow, but access to the mountains can be challenging during the winter months since there are no plowed roads that go into the mountain range. Most winter recreation in the Ruby Mountains takes place from Lamoille Canyon. To gain access for Backcountry Skiing you have three options in the Ruby Mountains. You can drive up Lamoille as far up as possible to one of the many turnouts and park along the road. You can use a snowmobile to travel up Lamoille Canyon. If you would like to bring a snowmobile every wandervan campervan is equipped with a receiver so you can tow your snowmobile trailer. Another option is to get a ride from Ruby Mountain Heli-Experience. The route shown on Day 2 is easily accessed using a snowmobile by going up the canyon. The road up the canyon is not maintained so if there is a large snow storm it can be a challenge to drive up the road.

The Terminal Cancer Couloir is the most famous line in the Ruby Mountains and runs dead straight in between two rock walls at a consistent pitch of 30 to 40 degrees. Terminal Cancer is accessed near Thomas Canyon Campground, but it can be a challenge to get to the start if there has been a lot of low elevation snow. Terminal Cancer's popularity also means you might find some moguls inside the couloir so if there has not been a lot of recent snow then it might be best to explore some other lines.

During our trip to the Ruby Mountains we parked our campervan in Lamoille Canyon and then partnered up with Ruby Mountain Heli-Experience to help with our transport into the Mountains. The camping opportunities in the Canyon during the winter are limited to primitive sites and you will not always have access to a toilet so it is recommended to bring along a port-a-potty. To partake in the Ruby Mountain Heli-Experience you will need to have at least 8 people in your party and it will cost $1200/person. They provide a lift in on the helicopter in the morning and then a lift out at the end of day in addition to one guide per four people. 

Day 1: 

On our first day in the Ruby Mountains we met our guides at the Ruby 360 lodge just outside the town of Lamoille. We had to get all the usual forms out of the way and then get training on how to board a helicopter. As with any helicopter experience you are at the mercy of weather since the helicopter may not be able to fly depending on cloud cover. In those cases there is a snow cat available to shuttle you up into the mountains. The clouds finally cleared in the morning and we got our first lift. We were dropped off near the summit of Bald mountain and set to skiing the north-east aspect of the mountain down some long wide open slops. There were some nice aspen groves down in the valley and we ended up doing some laps on this slope for most of the morning. As the day went on we decided to try the western aspect and after working our way over some wind blown rock bands we dropped into a large aspen forest. We did one more run on the western aspect before working our way out among the aspen forest down in the valley. The terrain was fairly mellow today and snow conditions were excellent so we were ready to move onto some steeper aspects the next day. You can find the Route Map here or in the picture below.

Day 2:

Day 2 was our biggest day. We got picked up in Lamoille Canyon. This day's skiing is all accessible from a snowmobile or you could access it with about a 5 mile skin in up the canyon. After getting picked up we were flown to the saddle just below snow lake peak. From the saddle we skied down the southeast aspect toward Lamoille Canyon. We then did another lap on this aspect before dropping into Island Lake drainage. We dropped down a narrow rock chute that then opened into some vast bowls. There were lots of great options in this bowl and we did a bunch of runs, but left a great deal of terrain untouched and unexplored. This drainage is defiantly worth exploring more in the future. To finish out the day we climbed up to just below a cliff band on one of the surrounding peaks and then dropped in on a 2000ft run down into Lamoille Canyon. The snow was excellent until the last 100 feet above the valley floor. From the valley we got picked up and flown down the canyon. Our finish spot on the map would be a great place to park a snowmobile and ski up into the drainage. You can check our Route Map here.

Day 3:

On day 3 the group was a little tired after two hard days of skiing so we planned on taking it easy today. We waited for the weather to clear in the morning and then got a lift up into the mountains. The winds were a little fierce on the summits this morning so we ended up having two separate landing spots to start our days adventure. From the summit we decended down into a large basin before climbing up the other side to look down into Lamoille Canyon. We enjoyed one more big run down the mountain before working our way out to a good spot to be picked up and flown out. We had a great trip in the Ruby Mountains and will definatly be making plans for next year. You can check out our Route Map here.


Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.


Van Life Travel Tips

Van Life Travel Tips

Do you love camping? Do you love van life? Here are some tips we have compiled to help you on your next trip.


1)Do you love card games on the road? Tired of losing your cards on the road. How about a soap box holder. 

2) Tired of getting mud from your shoes inside of your van? Just bring along some shower caps.

3) Toilet Paper Roll Fire Starter. Place dryer lint inside of a toilet paper roll and then wrap in paper.


5) Tired of getting bugs in your cups. Try using some cup cake liners and a straw.


4) Night light. Use a simple water jug and a headlamp to make a jug lantern.

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Banff National Park

Banff National Park

Recommended Stay: 10 to 14 days

Distance from Boise 756 miles/Drive Time: 13 hours

Trip Cost Estimate: $1375 to $1675


Banff National Park is a classic destination due to the amazing scenery and wildlife all around the park. From Boise there are three ways that google recommends to get to Banff National Park.  To break up the drive we recommend allowing at least two days and camping along the way. We recommend travelers take Route 2(US95) on the way to Banff and then Route 3(US95,12,US93) on the return trip.

Route 1 (Fastest and Least Scenic I-84,I-82,U395,I-90,US95):

From Boise we recommend you make it to Kennewick/Walla Walla Area one the first day and then the Couer d'Alene area on the second day. Here are some campgrounds along the route.

Palouse Falls State Park - 10 first come first serve sites.

Lewis and Clark Trail State Park - 24 reservable sites

Blackwell Island Campground, Couer d'Alene-182 reservable sites

Farragut State Park - 222 reservable sites

ound Lake State Park - 51 reservable sites

riest Lake State Park - 176 reservable sites

Route 2 (+10 minutes but very scenic US95):

From Boise we recommend you make it to Winchester State Park the first night and then the Couer d'Alene area on the second day. Here are some campgrounds along the route. All of our vans have an Idaho State Parks pass so you get free admission to the park along with discounted campsites.

Winchester State Park - 68 reservable sites

Blackwell Island Campground, Couer d'Alene-182 reservable sites

Farragut State Park - 222 reservable sites

ound Lake State Park - 51 reservable sites

riest Lake State Park - 176 reservable sites

Route 3 (+1.5 hours but very scenic U95, HWY12, US93):

From Boise we recommend you camp you make it to a campground along Hwy 12 the first night and then Missoula area on the second day. Here are some campgrounds along the route.

Powel Campground USFS - 68 reservable sites

Glacier National Park - Apgar Campground

Banff National Park

Banff National Park is one of Canada's Premier National Parks. There are amazing sites and lots of places to view wildlife. During the busy summer season we recommend hiking some of the trails to get away from some of the crowds. Check out some of the recommendations from Parks Canada here.

Banff National Park Camping-  The camping around Banff National Park offers the most inexpensive way to stay in the park while providing amazing scenery and easy access to nature. There are 13 Banff National Park campgrounds which offer 2,468 sites at reasonable rates. 

Here are some recommendations around Banff:

1) The Cave and Basin National Historic Site - Here you will see an underground Cave, and bubbling thermal waters. 

2) Lake Minnewanka - Has an excellent multiuse trail system and many places to relax on the water at the beach or for a picnic. 

3) Banff Legacy Trail - A paved bike path from the east entrance to Bow Valley Parkway. 

4) Upper Hot Springs Pool - Enjoy a natural hot springs where travelers have soaked for generations. 

4) Johnson Lake - Hike around the lake our paddle on its waters.  

5) Vermilion Lakes - Perfect place to enjoy birds and wildlife.

6) Johnston Canyon - Do you love waterfalls? Then this is the ideal stop. You can hike anywhere from 20 minutes to an hour and enjoy some amazing views.

7) Lake Louise - The most classic destination in the park and a must do.

8) Lake Agnes Trail - A very popular trail in the park that takes you to Mirror Lake and has some amazing views of Lake Louise.

9) Plain of Six Glaciers Trail - This is another popular hike around Lake Louise featuring glaciers, views, and lots of wildlife.

0) Moraine Lake - Hike around the lake our paddle on its waters.




Glacier National Park Map






Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Castle Rock State Park/City of Rocks Preserve

Castle Rock State Park/City of Rocks Preserve

Recommended Stay: 3 to 4 days

Distance from Boise 210 miles/Drive Time: 4 hours

Trip Cost Estimate: $375 to $675

Tucked into the Southern part of Idaho is Castle Rock State Park and the City of Rocks Preserve. The City of Rocks is a premiere destination for rock climbers, but can also be enjoyed by hikers and mountain bikers from spring to the fall. There are loads of hiking and biking trails in both areas and these also connect to trails on Forest Service and BLM lands.

Campervan camping can be found in City of Rocks or in Castle Rock State Park. The campervan sites in City of Rocks Preserve are all dirt sites with limited services, but you get to camp right among the rocks. Here is a link to the map and click here to reserve. You will want to try and reserve ahead of time since there are limited sites and high demand. Campervan sites in Castle Rock State Park have more services than those on the preserve. The Castle Rock State Park campground is call the Smokey Mountain Campground. The Smokey Mountain Campground is not located in the main State Park unit, but is instead just south of Almo, check out this map for details and click here to reserve. There is not a lot of shade so it is nice to have a campervan for hanging out at when you need a break from the sunshine. We also can provide a free standing awning if you need even more shade.

Castle Rock State Park Trail Map

Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.

Grand Targee Resort

Grand Targee Resort

About 6 hours from Boise is Grand Targee Resort and some amazing powder. Plus you can stay overnight in the parking lot with your campervan so you will able to score first tracks in the morning. In addition to life serve skiing there is also some great cat skiing.

Overnight campervan parking is allow in the lower lot at a cost of $20/night. The restaurants are open from 7am to 7pm and there is no bathrooms available outside of those hours. We do have a small porta-potty available for rent if you will need bathroom service outside of normal hours.

Resort Trail Map

Expert Riders and Skier Recommendations:

Mary's Nipple: For those willing to do a little bit of hiking you can explore the large powder bowl off of Mary's Nipple and some amazing views of the Tetons. To get to Mary's you will take Dreamcatcher Lift to the top and then head south along the edge of the resort to Scotty's Gate. At the gate you will find out if Mary's is open. Once you pass through the gate you will have a 1/4 mile hike and about 300ft of climbing. The skiing is well worth the effort.

Toilet Bowl and Das Boot: At the top of the Sacajawea lift you will find some expert lines to the north. These two bowls are steep and you will find yourself working around some cliff bands or launching off of them. It is a nice rowdy time for those with the skills to pull it off.


Campervans available for rent in Boise, ID and Salt Lake City, UT.