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Camping For the First Time: What Basics do You Need?

Updated on February 17, 2017
DzyMsLizzy profile image

Liz loved camping with her family from an early age; her dad was a very experienced outdoorsman who taught her lots of useful things.

Choose a tent larger than you think you need.
Choose a tent larger than you think you need. | Source

What Is Camping?

In my opinion, it's not really camping if you bring your portable TV, radio, playing cards, and just sit in the campsite listening to ball games, playing cards or watching TV or playing with electronic game devices. You can do all of those things at home. Camping is for a change of scene; for doing different things than you can do at home.

For one thing, you won't have electrical outlets for charging your devices. Most campgrounds disallow generators, and the ones that do allow them are pretty much set up only for the RV crowd. And--you don't want to run down your car's battery by using chargers that plug into the power port.

Before You Set Out to go Camping

If you've never been camping before, there are a few things to keep in mind, and prepare for. First would be to research the area you want to travel to, and second, what items you will need. The second list could be long or short, depending on how many in your family, and how long you will be staying.

If you have been before, but perhaps you had a bad experience with a school or scout camping trip, and have cold feet about it, you might be more comfortable with practicing the set up at home in your own back yard. However, for it to feel like real camping, you have to "outlaw" any kind of electronics. No TV, no radio, no cell phones, no video games, etc.

This way, you'll easily find out what you didn't need; and more importantly, what you may have forgotten that you absolutely need, but while it's easy to get hold of. If you want a true test, then you have to pretend that you are miles from home, and figure out a workaround.

But What if I Forget Something?

Forgetting stuff. It happens even to experienced campers. Trust me; I've been down that road more than once! One time, I'd gone camping alone for a weekend to escape the teenage angst my daughters were going through. I needed a break to have some peace and quiet. Just a weekend, so I packed lightly: too lightly. I found myself heading for the shower with a few dishtowels instead of my beach towel, which I'd forgotten to pack. It wasn't a disaster, just not a totally efficient way to dry off.

Where do You Want to Go?

Your first task is to decide where your camping vacation will be. Do you prefer mountains and lakes? Beaches? Forests and streams? Desert? Make that choice first, with how far you are willing to travel also kept in mind.

If you have small children (or teenagers, for that matter), you don't want to be driving for hour upon boring hour to arrive at your destination. For a first time trip, I'd suggest to stay fairly close to home, not more than two hours out, and on a normal weekend, not a big holiday. You don't need all the crowds and hubbub for your first time.

If you go on the off season, which means while the kids are still in school, a weekend will be a nice, quiet getaway before the summer crowds arrive. Naturally, some areas are not open in the off season, due to weather conditions, and that's another thing to think about.

Keep in mind that many, if not most state parks and recreation areas now require reservations, and they are mandatory at national parks. This is especially true in the peak season. For off-season use, it is best to call and inquire. You can go to the "Reserve America" site to find a directory of campsites. This is a comprehensive list covering all states nationwide; reservations are made from there by clicking the appropriate links. The individual parks do not handle making reservations.

Plan Ahead!

Once you have decided where you want to go, map out and plan your drive, departure from home, and arrival time at the campground. If you are heading into the mountains, remember that once you are off the freeway, winding mountain roads have lower speed limits, and it will take longer to get where you are going.

You don't want to arrive late in the afternoon, because setting up a tent in the dark or semi-dark by flashlight is not fun. It happened to me once, and the result was one of the tent pegs going right down an ant hill, and it was only discovered the next morning, when we got up and found the tent covered in ants! Yes, we moved the tent!

In the mountains, with dense forest canopy, it gets quite dim well before the sun has actually set, so plan to arrive not later than noonish. That way, you're all set up, and have time to relax from the drive, and scout out the area for any amenities.

Minimum Needs For a Weekend Trip

Let's assume for a moment, that you have decided upon your destination, researched the availability of campsites and travel time. Now, you just have to pack. But what should you bring?

Years and years ago, I used to think that "be prepared" meant to bring everything you might possibly need in any situation. Not so. That leads to over packing and making things too complicated. Rather, to be prepared means to have some dual purpose items, as well as being able to be flexible and improvise if something has been forgotten.

  • One change of clothes for every family member; two if very young kids are involved
  • Towels; one per person
  • Soap
  • Roll of toilet paper
  • Sleeping bag for each person, and padding of some kind
  • Tent
  • Flashlights; one per person, plus battery lantern for inside tent
  • Cookstove
  • Cooking and eating utensils; keep it simple with one fry pan and one saucepan and a couple of serving spoons; coffeepot for hot water
  • One plate per person, and one set of knife, fork, spoon per person
  • Easy-to-prepare food, such as freeze-dried and 'just add water' mixes, enough for each meal for the weekend for the number in your group
  • Covered pail for fresh water
  • Propane lantern for outdoors
  • A small first-aid kit

To Elaborate on the List Above...

  • A single change of clothes is fine for the adults; you may need more if very young kids are involved, for sure as the moon rises and the sun sets, at least one will manage to face-plant in the dirt; fall into a creek and get wet and muddy; or spill their food on themselves. You know your own kids best, so judge by that. (One of mine definitely tended to be a walking mudball!)
  • The same goes for towels--one each should suffice, unless you have those "accident" prone kiddos. (I love water, and my childhood specialty was "accidentally-on-purpose" falling into a creek.)

You know kids; they can go from clean to filthy in a heartbeat
You know kids; they can go from clean to filthy in a heartbeat | Source
  • You want to simplify with your soap. Choose a multi-purpose one that can be used for washing up yourself as well as your dishes. The original blue "Dawn" brand is good for this, as it's gentle, and biodegradable. (It's the one rescue groups use to bathe animals caught in oil spills.) Divvy it up into small plastic bottles, one apiece, and one for dishwashing.
  • Beginner-suitable campgrounds do have bathroom facilities with flush toilets, sinks, and often also showers. However, sometimes the TP has run out, so bring a bit with you on your trip to the loo, just in case.
  • You want a sleeping bag for each person, unless you and hubby want a dual zip-together bag arrangement. In any case, you want some kind of padding between you and the ground. Even in a tent, only the tent fabric comes between. An air mattress is a great choice, but so is a self-inflating pad that doesn't require pumping up. Or, you can just use a couple of old blankets folded up underneath. You know your own comfort level.
  • Make sure your tent is large enough for your family. In general, choose a size at least one larger than you think you need.
  • Each person should have their own flashlight, including the kids. For the adults, to see where you are going, or look for something inside the tent. For young kids, they can be a comfort, like a night light. Don't forget extra batteries.
  • For cooking, you'll need a simple camp stove, just two burners should be adequate, for all you may need to do is use a saucepan or frying pan and a serving utensil or two. An aluminum coffeepot is good to have for hot water; you can have instant coffee, hot chocolate or tea, as well as warm water for cleanup.
  • For plates, one per person, and I prefer plastic plates, as metal ones make the food cool off way too fast. It cools off fast anyway in the outdoors, but metal plates make it worse; plus, when the food is still hot, you can burn your fingers on the plate, only to have it too cold to enjoy moments later. (For your very first trial, you might even want to just use heavy-duty paper plates and disposable forks, etc.)
  • Food should be ridiculously simple to prepare, such as freeze-dried whole meals, or just-add-water mixes. To make it even easier, make dinner your only hot meal; use cold cereal (or instant oatmeal) for breakfast, and sandwiches for lunch. Peanut butter is great, but leave the jelly home; it will manage to travel onto everything in camp, making a sticky mess.
  • At campsites suitable for beginners, fresh water is piped into the campground, but not usually at each individual campsite. So, you want to fill a pail to have handy at camp, and be sure to have a bungee cord or piece of rope to tie the lid on, so raccoons won't get in and contaminate your water supply.
  • A propane lantern is a good thing to have for evenings outdoors. They throw about a 100 foot circle of light, so you can sit at the table and chat or play old-fashioned games with the kiddos until it's time to tuck them in. Never, ever take this kind of lantern inside the tent, however, as that is very dangerous.
  • Don't try to bring a clinic along; a few band-aids, gauze pads and adhesive tape, a small pair of scissors, tweezers for splinters, and some antibiotic ointment should do you just fine.

Playing at Being Pioneers?

If you've never been camping at all in your life, you may have any number of reasons why, ranging from not having had the opportunity to something as simple as disliking dirt.

No matter. It is something everyone should try at least once. If nothing else, it is an excellent disaster preparedness skill to have. Those who know how to survive minus modern conveniences have the best chance of coming out on the other side of any disaster.

Meanwhile, you can think of it as playing pioneer, and imagine your vehicle as a covered wagon. Getting out into the elements of nature is a healthy and wholesome activity. It can re-charge your personal spiritual batteries and energize you in a way that is difficult to explain.

© 2011 Liz Elias

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  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 2 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hello peachpurple,

    Thank you so much. I'm glad you liked the article.

  • peachpurple profile image

    peachy 2 years ago from Home Sweet Home

    glad that you had enjoyed camping, lots of preparation is required.

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 3 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hello there, PegCole17;

    Thanks very much. I'm delighted to have triggered happy memories for you, and I'm glad you enjoyed my father's photographs.

    Camping is such fun, but now that hubby is disabled, and his back problems are getting much worse, I fear our camping days are also relegated to memories for us.

    Thanks very much for stopping by and your kind comment.

  • PegCole17 profile image

    Peg Cole 3 years ago from Dallas, Texas

    This truly brought back some fond memories of tent camping in Florida years ago. It is really important to travel light, while bringing all the things that are essential, like you said, a means to prepare meals, water and a comfortable warm sleeping bag - plus the tent. The rest is luxury but nice to have, like a clean towel, a toothbrush, shampoo, soap, matches, a flashlight, food . . .

    We once won a contest and used the points to get camping supplies like a Coleman stove and lantern, fishing poles and other stuff that was nice to have.

    Your pictures brought back such nice memories.

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 4 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hello again, B.Leekley,

    Camping is a lot of fun, as well as a money-saver. It is definitely worth trying if you've never done so before. Thanks for stopping by and for the votes.

  • B. Leekley profile image

    Brian Leekley 4 years ago from Kalamazoo, Michigan, USA

    Up, Useful, and Interesting. I'm planning a cross country trip next spring, and if I decide to camp some nights to save money, I'll find this hub again when making plans.

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, ParadiseForever--

    Thanks so much for the comment and the kudos. I'm glad you enjoyed the piece.

  • ParadiseForever profile image

    ParadiseForever 6 years ago from Chennai, India.

    I do want to join you in camping Mrs. J.B. & DzyMsLizzy :-) What a wonderful way of enjoying the nature? Congrats Dzy for your win and thank you for sharing great tips not only for the beginners, but for readers like me who enjoy exploring the nature. Keep writing!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Right on, Mrs. J.B. ;-)

  • Mrs. J. B. profile image

    Mrs. J. B. 6 years ago from Southern California

    DZY: BINGO!!!!! Go Camping, let loose. So you get dirty, your hair's a mess and there is dirt under your nails. That's living for the moment. Enjoying nature and not being afraid to be other than perfect. Life's too short ot enjoy it.

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi there, techiejonz, thanks for stopping by and for the kudos!

    As to your question, believe it or not, it's tough to answer. It took me either 11 years, or a few hours, depending how you look at it. The idea for such an article has been in my head for the longer period, and over the years, I made several false starts.

    Once I got going, and found my dad's pictures, it went quickly. (My own pictures are locked up somewhere in storage in an old-fashioned photo album!)

  • techiejonz profile image

    techiejonz 6 years ago from Philippines

    Hi there!! Congratulations. How long did it take you to write this article? I'm just curious. Thanks!!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    LOL Mrs. J.B. I presume you were addressing Dr.Amilia??

    ;-)

  • Mrs. J. B. profile image

    Mrs. J. B. 6 years ago from Southern California

    Come on... Lighten up... Camping is good for your soul... Let loose, have fun and live!!!!!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    @Dr.Amilia, Thank you so much for stopping by, and the vote! I understand that camping is not for everyone.

    @kdupree, Thanks for your input. I'm glad I jogged some pleasant memories for you. Perhaps now, you'll make time to re-visit the experience. ;-)

  • profile image

    kdupree 6 years ago

    I remember when I was younger. I had camping when I elementary. I wanted to do it again. Nice!!

  • Dr. Amilia profile image

    Dr. Amilia 6 years ago

    Though I love the idea of camping but for some reason I would prefer to actually never have to camp, lol.

    I hope that made sense. :P

    Voted up!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Thank you, Spindle. I hope you can come for a visit someday and take in all the sights. ;-)

  • Spindle profile image

    Spindle 6 years ago from Surrey

    Interesting post. Wish I lived in the States to test some of those places out!!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, diogenes!

    LOL--That sounds like quite an adventure, indeed! And I must thank you for contributing to my daily education--I had to go look up what a "jackdaw" was. Now I know! ;-) HA! Now I have another word to beat folks at Scrabble!

    Thanks for stopping by--blad I was able to resurrect memories for you. ;-)

  • diogenes profile image

    diogenes 6 years ago from UK and Mexico

    Very complete article as regards what you wanted to get across. Unfortunately, camping is a bear (sic) in the UK as the weather is usually awful, there's nowhere nice to camp, there's no bears and racoons to tease and feed (Ha!). I lived in the USA for years and that's where campers belong. The last time I went camping here I caught pneumonia, got a black eye, went home with a baby jackdaw and was expelled from the 4th Broadstairs scout group...I was 10! Voted up...Bob

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, triciajean!

    Thanks so much. It was a fun hub to write--full of nostalgia for me. I've one more to write on my blog of more personal stories that happened on our family trips in my own youth, as well as things that happened when taking my girls camping.

    You are so right about campfire story-telling!

    Unfortunately, the modern tradition of campfire story-telling seems to have devolved into the exclusive purview of spooky-scary-creepy-ghostly tales, rather than a passing down of knowledge. Ah, well.

    Thanks so much for stopping by and the input!

  • triciajean profile image

    Patricia Lapidus 6 years ago from Bantam, CT

    Hey, DzyMsLizzy, I think this hub will stay active for a long time! For all of us here, who are writers if not campers, your hub may evoke a gathering round the campfire for storytelling, an art much older than writing.

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, stephhicks68--

    LOL. Our kids sure do manage to have us learn things along with them, eh? Just chalk it up to fond memories-to-be, and tales you can tell when you're a grandma someday! ;-)

    Glad you enjoyed the post; thanks for your input!

    Cheers!

  • stephhicks68 profile image

    Stephanie Hicks 6 years ago from Bend, Oregon

    LOL - I am not a camper, but have reluctantly had to learn and enjoy with several young boys that are Scouts. This is such an awesome hub. Bookmarking and sharing with my fellow scout parents! ;-)

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    LOL, Mrs. J.B. "..slept in a tree..." Hahaha. Sounds like something my younger daughter would have done, had she thought of it. Thanks for sharing!

  • Mrs. J. B. profile image

    Mrs. J. B. 6 years ago from Southern California

    I have never camped in a National Park but my brother has.. Slept in a tree as I remember.

    I appreciate the fact that you are a woman that is of natural beauty as I am and that you are carefree.

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, again, Mrs. J.B.--

    Agreed...but I do love the National Parks, for they have so many wonderful things to see, the "full service restrooms" are, for me, something that is simply 'just there,' but I use them only for the minimal purposes.

    ;-)

  • Mrs. J. B. profile image

    Mrs. J. B. 6 years ago from Southern California

    I loved your response. Full bathrooms? outlets? Dresses? High Heels? That is not camping.

    Camping is for going out on the lake at 6 am in a canoe, just admiring the natural beauty of the world. Running around barefoot, with wild hair and lord who cares what you are wearing. It is for eating hotdogs or fish caught that day and for meeting people from every walk of life that also said let's have FUN this weekend...

    I went camping every year, climbed mountains, saw black bears etc... The best memories of the yester years...

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, Nell--

    LOL... I've been there, done that, in a manner of speaking. Check out my blog posts for more personal tales than Hub Pages prefers...you'll find the link on my profile page for Stray Thoughts on A Leash. ;-)

    And thank you so very much for leaving memory of your own, and thanks also for the kudos! ;-)

  • Nell Rose profile image

    Nell Rose 6 years ago from England

    Hi, Oh this brings back so many memories! lol my first trip into camping left me very wet! we put up the tent and it was sunny, the next day we woke to find we were soaking wet! it had rained in the night and we had slipped down the hill, it wasn't meant to be a hill, but it turned out that way! lol by the way Congrats! yeah! cheers nell

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi there, Mrs. J.B.

    I agree! And the 'spoiled whiners' should be issued standard blue jeans and stripped of their makeup and appliances before leaving home!

    Would you believe, I've been camping in places such as the national parks where they offer "full service" restrooms, complete with electric outlets...and I've seen women in there blow-drying their hair and putting on makeup.

    One gal was even in a dress and high heels!

    I felt like saying, "Hey--it's CAMPING--not staying at the Ritz or meeting the Queen of England!" But I just shook my head and went on my way.

    Thanks so much for stopping by and sharing your thoughts! I'm glad you enjoyed the hub.

  • Mrs. J. B. profile image

    Mrs. J. B. 6 years ago from Southern California

    Camping is fabulous. No blow dryers, make up etc. required. Everyone you meet is a memory forever in your life. I suggest that everyone go camping. Even the spoiled whiners.... Great hub. Very informative and worth reading..

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi, Jeff_McRitchie--

    Thank you so much for the nice compliment. I am happy this hub is being so well received.

  • profile image

    Jeff_McRitchie 6 years ago

    What an excellent overview of camping. Even experienced campers can get something out of this Hub. Good job!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hi there, KidsPartyFavors!

    Glad to share. Camping is fun for families--I remember fondly our camping trips when I was growing up. Thanks for stopping by!

  • KidsPartyFavors profile image

    KidsPartyFavors 6 years ago

    My family loves camping! This is great for families!

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    @Lori Cotten--I'm glad to have stirred up your memory banks and inspired you to set your own adventures on paper. Your young men will surely appreciate that! How lucky can you be, to grow up right in a state park! Thsnks much for the vote!

    @K9keystrokes--Thank you very much! I'm glad you found the hub useful--apparently it stirred some memories for you as well--I'm a very experienced camper, but I can't even imagine trying to spend the night in a foxhole! Military operations hardly qualify as R&R. ;-) Thanks so much for stopping by!

  • K9keystrokes profile image

    India Arnold 6 years ago from Northern, California

    Nice job! And congrats on your win, very well deserved. Your advice on first time camping is quite helpful, as are your more advanced tips. I love camping and have done it from every imagined aspect stemming from a foxhole in the Air Force, to a beautiful cabin lakeside. Each, as you point out, has its individual credits. Awesome and voted way up.

    K9 ;)

  • Lori Cotten profile image

    Lori Cotten 6 years ago

    Thank you! You have just brought me back to some priceless memories I have of camping when my young men were little boys. You've also inspired me to write some of them down. I loved camping when I was younger, I actually grew up in a State Park in Minnesota. I am voting for you, keep up the good work, I enjoyed reading!

    Lori Cotten

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Thank you very much, Green Lotus!

    Just for you, then, may I recommend the Chateau Lake Louise in Banff National Park, Alberta, Canada. ;-) Gorgeous setting...historic first-rate hotel...but...save up plenty of pennies, first! ;-)

  • Green Lotus profile image

    Hillary 6 years ago from Atlanta, GA

    Congratulations on your big win and for a great hub! Of course my ideal camp site is still a cushy hotel room overlooking a scenic lake :)

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    Hey there, KarenT--fancy meeting you here! ;-) Thanks for the input...much appreciated!

    And BTW--you are now being followed..... lol....gonna put up some poems??

    Catch you later!

  • profile image

    Karen T. 6 years ago

    Good job, mom!! Brings back memories for sure!! I like what nature has to offer, but as I get older, I find myself wanting creature comforts such as a bed and plumbing. I could not sleep on the ground now! :-)

  • DzyMsLizzy profile image
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    Liz Elias 6 years ago from Oakley, CA

    @travel_man1971--Thank you very much!

    @WannaBWriter--Oh, Prairie Creek Redwoods is beautiful. did a 2-week "Redwood Highway" trip when my kids were in jr. high..great fun, great memories...and a funny story more suitable for a blog entry. ;-) And thanks very much!

    @Les Trois Chenes--It's not for everyone--I only hoped to provide a nudge to anyone undecided. ;-) Thank you very much for stopping by!

    @Paradise--Thank you! Yes, the KOA's serve a purpose with their own niche. A word to the wise--don't stay at the one near Graceland in TN!! It's right under the flight path for an airport, and the FedEx and UPS cargo flights are taking off all night. We got no sleep at all! (And that was even with cheating--inside a cabin, as their tent slots were all taken!)

    @PeggyW--Thanks so much for stopping by and adding that info. You are absolutely correct about even toothpaste..and that goes for in the tent, as well.

    As for inside the cars, we were advised that as long as it was covered up, so the bears could not see things they recognized, and the windows all rolled up tight, they generally would be unable to smell the car's contents. Problems can certainly arise if the window is open a tiny crack, or if the window seals are shot.

    If you are choosing between a cabin and the car, yes, the cabin is probably a better choice. But it's all relative. Between a tent and a car--choose the car!

    And yes, you can hang food from trees...but I didn't go into that, as it verges more on a back-country thing for backpackers. ;-)

    Thanks so much for your input!

    *****

    Thanks to everyone for their congratulations! I was certainly surprised to find I'd won this prize!

  • Peggy W profile image

    Peggy Woods 6 years ago from Houston, Texas

    Great guide for people thinking about camping for the first time. Just a note...when my friend and I stayed in a cabin in Yosemite, there were instructions as to leaving NO FOOD...even toothpaste!...anything with an odor in our cars. They had pictures of damage done by bears smashing windows and doing damage to the cars.

    I guess that is why pioneers used to hang their food high up in a tree if they did not have caves or buildings in which to store it.

    Congratulations on your win! Well deserved!

  • Paradise7 profile image

    Paradise7 6 years ago from Upstate New York

    Pretty good hub, makes me want to go camping!! I'm a KOA type woman.

  • Les Trois Chenes profile image

    Les Trois Chenes 6 years ago from Videix, Limousin, South West France

    Nothing, not even your article, will persuade me to go camping unless I absolutely have to. Congratulations on your win.

  • WannaB Writer profile image

    Barbara Radisavljevic 6 years ago from Templeton, CA

    I'm afraid my camping days are over, but I did used to enjoy it. My favorite camping experience was at Prairie Creek State Park in Northern California. Wish I'd had your hub to refer to then, since it was also my first camping experience. Congrats on your win.

  • travel_man1971 profile image

    Ireno Alcala 6 years ago from Bicol, Philippines

    Congrats, DzyMsLizzy! This is a very timely hub especially summer is here already. Thanks for sharing!

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