Planning a winter tenting journey? Right here’s a case for going solo

For many, the benefits of solitude go beyond the worries of what is wrong.

The benefits of traveling alone begin with the simple fact that the shared journey must be intentional and well-planned. Going alone is easy. You can eat what you want and when you want, and travel wherever you want and as long as you want. But it is a time when your energy is alive and you find yourself learning more about the complexities of nature than ever before. Walking alone is a life-changing experience. Before you go it alone, however, there are a few things to consider.

Walking alone in the winter is a lot of work. Think about this before you go, and where you are going. Pulling tools, setting up a tent, collecting firewood, fetching water – it all takes time and energy, and you don’t have a few days to do it.

Make sure that you have the ability to navigate, the first aid in the wilderness, the weather forecast, and your survival. Mistakes that occur in a group can often be transferred. A simple blooper where the solo can be deadly.

Many hikers for the first time try overnight. That is a very serious mistake.

At first, you will be afraid of strangers, and you will be disturbed when you sleep in your tent at night. After the second or third day, you will be so tired from not sleeping that you begin to rest a little. After the fifth day, most of the phobias will leave.

By the seventh day, you are at peace and the real problem becomes the desire to be outside and to live a sedentary life.

Here are some tips to help you get started:

Pack a little. Not having anyone to share the problem with is a problem – which is why installing electricity should be tedious. Pay attention to what you eat.

Bring a good book. You will have plenty of time to rest in your arms, especially if the weather is bad. To keep your mind active and lasting, bring something to read. Some of the hikers are Daniel Quinn of “Ishmael,” of “Desert Solitaire” of Edward Abbey, of John Muir of “A Thousand Mile Walk to the Gulf” and Kenneth Brown of “The Starship and the Canoe.” My pick is Sigurd Olson’s “Loneliness World”.

Communicate your goals to the householder each day. It is very important that you keep the plans or let someone know of any changes.

Buy, rent or rent a Video Phone and / or SPOT Beacon Settlements. Also, always wear a blade without a knife.

If you do not bring these emergency weapons, then you are playing a foolish game and giving your friends and family unnecessary worries.

Always consider the risks and plan for an emergency plan. You must pull the plug on your trip at all times. Don’t just carry road maps – add more local information.

Keep your notes. You will have time to think deeply out there.

Use them – write them all down. Great things have come out of it to do the same: Henry David Thoreau, Noah John Rondeau, Paul Gauguin.

Get enough exercise before the trip. You do not want to be frustrated if you cannot get the right pitch so invest in a good capo. This is not the time to go through a kidney stone or a heart attack.

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In addition, your doctor can help you plan your trip. My first aid kit is very high quality thanks to my family doctor.

Disobedient to people who criticize people who live alone because they hate other cultures. Some are, yes. But most are well-rounded, very intelligent, comforting people who see it as a privilege to be able to get used to this from time to time.

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