Hello, where did camp in the Bahamas? Any further issue with locals or authorities? Asking because I will be building and due to lack of accommodation and expensive and low quality acommodation i am checking camping on the land while building. Brilliant article, I think its worth imagining what you would think if you saw yourself wildcamping. Most people will leave you well alone because your Brave, Crazy, No threat anyway. I know in America it might be a little more difficult to find open public bathrooms…but they are out there.
Great tips. I have found some of them from my personal experience to be valid. Away from the crowds was also my motto. If you are lucky to spot a river you feel like god, hehe. Two friends and I are thinking of doing something similar without bikes throughout Eastern Europe. I think that a combined fluency of Polish, Ukrainian, and Russian will leave us in good stead. Do you have any opinions or tips on travelling with a group of 3?
Hi Jeremy. Travelling in a group of any size is possible but comes with its challenges. Most important is that everyone is on the same page when they begin regarding expectations. I think fluency in 4 languages including English will be a big help. Good luck! Just a quick point on Bike Security, if you are worried in any way take your seat post out assuming it is quick release and keep it in your tent. It keeps your saddle dry and will make any potential thief think twice. Great site by the way Tom.
Happy memories. Vancouver train station ! Awesome story. I personally spend a month in Spain in a bivy bag and rented some bikes. Absolutely nothing scary happened, and one farmer only laughed when he found me on his field. Couple of dogs came to sniff me, too. It was pretty easy to find quiet spots in Valencia and Barcelona, very near the cities as well. The disappearingly small, camo pattern bivy helped to stay out of sight. I consider it right of any person, anywhere in the world. Just another tip to add to camping for free.
Another safe camping place was in the grounds of the local Police Station! Does anyone know if its safe to wild camp at lake como italy? This is an ancient right that is an important part of Swedish culture. Everyone has to right to camp for one night where ever. School children learn about it and of course how to respect the environment. Included in the law is the right to make a fire — again guidelines etc.
This make Sweden the ultimate cycling adventure — with great swimming lakes and the like. This removes the need to carry tent poles and it removes the problem of how to hide the bike. And the tarp can be used in the day as a temporary lunch shelter too. I get my whole sleeping kit into a single rear pannier, leaving the other one for clothes, food and wine.
Done it many times — works a treat. Even in campsites, nobody notices there is a bike under the tarp unless they saw you put it up — it looks like a slightly weird tent. You could add loos and electricity and internet to those two should you wish. Never underrate the value of cleanly laundered bib shorts and a hot shower, things you will not have access to whilst camping. It is my experience that the closer you get to urban areas, the least likely you are to find a decent location to sleep and I employ two rules, one being that I do not trespass when camping, the second being that I do not inconvenience anyone.
But it is ingrained into the culture, such that wild camping outside of urban areas is quite the norm, again, part of the mindset of the locals. Very cool. There are a few exceptions, some of Dartmoor for example is put aside for wild camping, the actual practice works well countrywide as long as you are above the farmed land, the sheep etc are roaming free but be aware of zealot wardens in the New Forest and some others.
Still would like to know about wild boar roaming Lake Como and European forests, and are they that aggressive? We have them in Australia but ive never heard of anybody being attacked by them except for those those say they kill people if you do not take care. Perhaps their a little less fierce in Europe? Although I suspect the site I saw this warning on was more interested in getting people to stay in lovely expensive hotels…but still. Hi, Tom, great article about wildcamping.
So, if you are in a trip somewehere in Eastern Europe, you could also search for shelter in monasteries, the monks will be happy to share a meal, a shower and a bed to you. Hi Tom, thanks for the great tips! I am going to be homeless in the next several weeks, more by choice, in order to save more money to pay my way through college.
However, this sort of lifestyle has always appealed to me. Anyways, would love to see more articles like this. Really nice post.
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I like your cycling from England to Turkey. I want to do something like this. When I will go out for this, your tips will really help me a lot. So whats the deal with lake como for wild camping. Hi tom Great post. We intend to do the journey again this time in a van that we have converted and wanted to wild camp wherever possible. Not only for the financial side also for the adventure part of it. The info i got from reading your post has been very helpful. I had fun reading your post. I had to admit I asked myself why this guy would not want to be busted for camping when basically no one busts you for camping in the wild as long as you behave yourself.
But yeah, a lot of the things you said up there are true. I especially agree with what you said about camping anywhere being a right and not a privilege. Your advice on talking to people is one of the best way to do it too. And also, most importantly, we really need to know when to stop.
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Respect nature just as it respects you. After all, us and nature, we are one. Hello, thanks for the Tips. But I have a question about weather. How did you manage? Thanks for your advice. This is really about fear, rather than about actually being caught in a storm, because the odds of being struck by lightning are one in a million.
Just a quick question, Tom: Would you have any recommendations for hottub hideaways in Europe? I guess I need a good tent site. I am planning to be on the road for a long time. Just one person. I am not sure what tents are best for the long haul and a bicycle. Check out this article for specific tent recommendations. My equipment ebook might help too…. I remember once pulling over on a busy highway in the mountains of Germany no lights apart from the lights of the cars and the lights which I have mounted on my helmet and bike.
I found a truck stop which had two parked trucks. It appeared that they were sleeping and I thought this would be a good place to sleep. At hrs pitching your tent along busy highway With a 2 meter strip available stunned the German truck drivers at o saying Das ist kein a KampingPlatz. It can be a fun little challenge. Cause you know, the world kinda rocks. Looking to go do this thing today, with an environmental twist, I will bring portable signs glorifying electric bikes and offering test rides, good for time expenditure and money I hope.
Thanks for the advice I hope to make as fine a blog as you eventually. Electric FUN cycle! Lol is it fair to indoor sleepers to sleep for free? The price of freedom is hard on those in cages. Great read! An alternative to the tent is the bedroll. I really like the style and the idea, but the weight might concern me somewhat. In short, you may camp wherever you want, as long you are not in someones garden, closer than m to a habited house and generally use common sense.
Fields that have been harvested , woods, mountain areas, beaches etc are perfectly OK. You may also pick wild berries and mushrooms as you wish. Making campfires is not allowed from mid April I think to 1. September I think due to fire hazard. And, needless to say, no littering. It […]. Great article gives me confidence to put up my hammock and tarpolin tonight in the dark cheers.
Thank you. Great little read. Should I worry or just take your advice and hope for the best? But cops walk right past without a flinch. I was able to park anywhere with that lovely beast, whether in countryside or smack bang in the middle of a big city. If in the countryside I would park somewhere respectfully and the fact that I would eat in a local restaurant and buy food and beers from the grocery store, the locals were cool with my presence.
But I think a tent tends to look more unsightly, like a poor bum, so best to hide that somewhere, but visibly spend money locally, and all should be okay. As far as I know this it is not true. Unfortunately each region can do a different law about it and so the best that you can do is: 1. Good luck and enjoy my country! The police are more intterested in staying near the nightlife than trudging all the way up a mountain to tell you off.
As Brits we interpret the law logically whereas Italian see it as a flexible concept only accepting what applies to thema nd evne then altering it. Would you recommend either a backpack or the panniers or even both? A decent sized tent that can easily fit on the back tire rack, that is. Any suggestions would be extremely appreciated! I live on a remote island in the Philippines and have been struggling to get tents for my nature camp. Everything I buy locally is such crap, because locals seem to look first and foremost at the price of anything they buy.
Then I discovered ebay. You also have amazon, or the sort, where you can see reviews from previous buyers and pretty well buy anything you want. No need to hunt around local stores and limit yourself to that. Just a question, how do you combine your desire to meet the local people with the desire to sleep under the starts?
Or you would stay in normal paid accommodation in the city? Hi there! I will be embarking on a bike journey near the end of after I finish school, I recently came across your blog and have fallen in love! I will also be spending preferably every night in a tent, camping my way throughout Asia and Central America. Also, If you are wanting to go check out a temple one day or go for a swim with locals or check out a couple local stores… What do you do with your bike… I understand a lock would keep your bike fine, though what about the gear?
Do you just risk it and hope that nobody will touch it? During the summer my young son and I rode most of the Eurovelo 15 route from Switzerland towards the Hook of Holland. Leaving our bicycles and camping stuff around was always a great worry to us. Sure enough, I had my bicycle stolen in Worms Germany whilst we were visiting the local swimming pool. Luckily, we were staying in the Youth Hostel and had left all our other things there I bought another bicycle the next day.
However, visiting local places of interest was always rather stressful as we had no way of locking the equipment being carried on our bicycles. Sometimes, we took it in turn to visit a place — one visiting whilst the other would keep watch over our things. This did take the fun out of having a shared experience but better that than leaving our things on view ready to be stolen. My answer for next time I go touring is to have a support vehicle to carry all our things and take us to places a little off the cycle route so we can enjoy the tour even more.
Please let me know if you come up with anything better. I really want to discover the culture and the hidden gems within each country, which involves ditching the bike some days and exploring through cities or caves or beaches. The idea of talking to a store owner and leaving your bike with them is a great idea, also the possibility of staying your first night as a Hostel, and after talking to the owners if possible to leave your bike in the back room during some days… The only problem is when you are in much smaller villages with not access to stores.
Most Youth Hostels have a fairly secure store for people to keep their bicycles in whilst they are staying in the YH. If you like a place and want to stay for longer, you could always find work as an English language teacher get qualified before you leave home with a Cert. Teaching English is a super way of seeing the world — and you get paid for it — and you can cycle in the various places you visit. Now this may seem very strange as sightseeing is surely the main objective of bicycle touring. Let me explain:. Along this cycle path there are many wonderful places to explore. Castles, palaces, cathedrals, gardens and a whole lot more.
Sadly, because of the high levels of crime, exploring these places is now almost impossible when you have your bicycle with you. Touring bicycles, by their very nature, are designed to carry all your camping gear and other belongings. Of course, some of your most valuable possessions can be taken with you when you remove your handlebar bag and carry it with you. However, what about all your camping equipment and clothes? I also carried on my bicycle rack a full size laptop computer, an external HDD and numerous other electrical bits and pieces.
Having a support vehicle would have been an ideal solution and yes, I do know that vehicles get broken into from time to time but the risk is fairly low compared to leaving your things on a bicycle rack in the open. You might also ask Josie Dew for her advice. Josie is a young lady who has travelled the world on her bicycle and has written numerous, very entertaining books describing her travels and the people she has met along the way. I often do lone motorcycle trips and pick a camp at wherever looks pleasant just before the sun starts getting too low.
I agree that bedding down later and leaving before about 8. A smile and wave is also helpful and can lead to a pleasant chat that reassures the other person. My main concern is wild camping in Italy.. Is it genuinely easy to do? What are your experience people? Need some advice!! After a few close calls however, I am very careful to NOT camp anywhere that a car can pull off the road or highway during the night if I can avoid it. I do think stealth camping is very safe, but the key is to recognize potential problems and avoid them. Using common sense will make your experience much more enjoyable.
I did exactly that the other night. Well nearly. Am I allowed to put a link up? Will try! Thanks for this article. About to wing it in the center of Edinburgh city tonight. Hoping its just as fine as you make it out to be. Here I am googling the number of crime incidents in each park. Would you knock on doors and ask to use backyards? You some good points. However, with more and more people travelling, and so as for camping, have you consider how much damage could be done to the environment?
I have visited Iceland and were told by local that some areas, grass or moss took a long time or hundred years to grow back due to what it is originally look like. I am not talking about littering by some irresponsible individuals. That is some ethnic not only campers has to remember. Enjoyed the article alot. Ive spent the last year on my Fat tire Mt.
Bike camping not so much for fun but cause I really had too. One thing that helped me out when camping long term in one spot to avoid detection was not creating a path to your site. Using a road or other feature that hides a wearable path is good for stealthing. Also not letting cars see you coming and going is good too. Click here to cancel reply. And I mean anywhere My introduction to wild camping was crossing Europe back in , when a lack of money made it a necessity. Consider alternative sleeping systems These days I often travel with a bivvy bag.
For the full military experience, you can leave your boots on inside your sleeping bag as well. Just imagine the possibilities…! Ben Allen November 18, Karel January 28, Denis February 24, But hearing it now, it just seemed natural. As though this was always the plan. To have children. To grow old together. Beauvoir did the math. He was ten years older than her, and would almost certainly die first. He was relieved. But there was something troubling him. Annie grew quiet, and picked at her croissant.
Just us. You know? He could never stop them, but it would be a disaster. The Chief and Madame Gamache will be happy. Very happy. But he wanted to be sure. To know. It was in his nature. He collected facts for a living, and this uncertainty was taking its toll. It was the only shadow in a life suddenly, unexpectedly luminous. But in his heart it felt like a betrayal.
She leaned toward him, her elbows and forearms resting on the croissant flakes on the pine table, and took his hand. She held it warm in hers. My father would be so happy. Seeing the look on his face she laughed and squeezed his hand. She adores you. Always has. They think of you as family, you know. As another son. She just held his hand and looked into his eyes. Annie paused, thinking. Dad spends his life looking for clues, piecing things together. Gathering evidence.
Too close, I guess. One of the first lessons he teaches new recruits. The phone rang. Not the robust peal of the landline, but the cheerful, invasive trill of a cell. He ran to the bedroom and grabbed it off the nightstand. No number was displayed, just a word. He almost hit the small green phone icon, then hesitated.
It managed to be both relaxed and authoritative. It was on a Saturday morning. An invitation to dinner. A query about staffing or a case going to trial. This was a call to arms. A call to action. A call that marked something dreadful had happened. And raced. And even danced a little. Not with joy at the knowledge of a terrible and premature death. But knowing he and the Chief and others would be on the trail again. Jean-Guy Beauvoir loved his job. But now, for the first time, he looked into the kitchen, and saw Annie standing in the doorway.
Watching him. And he realized, with surprise, that he now loved something more. And just the two of us for now. Should she come? Just to organize the Scene of Crime team and leave? Hope you remember how to do it. All the way from downtown? Beauvoir felt the world stop for a moment. Not much traffic. Gamache laughed. And he did, placing calls, issuing orders, organizing. Then he threw a few clothes into an overnight bag.
Even for a woman who cherished reality, this was far too real. She laughed, and he was glad. At the door he stopped and lowered his case to the ground. Once he was gone and she could no longer see the back of his car, Annie Gamache closed the door and held her hand to her chest.
She wondered if this was how her mother had felt, for all those years. How her mother felt at that very moment. Was she too leaning against the door, having watched her heart leave? Having let it go. Then Annie walked over to the bookcases lining her living room. After a few minutes she found what she was looking for.
She and Jean-Guy would present them with their own white bibles, with their names and baptism dates inscribed. She looked at the thick first page. Sure enough, there was her name. And a date. But instead of a cross underneath her name her parents had drawn two little hearts. Copyright by Three Pines Creations, Inc. She could see shadows, shapes, like wraiths moving back and forth, back and forth across the frosted glass.
Appearing and disappearing. Distorted, but still human. Still the dead one lay moaning. The words had been going through her head all day, appearing and disappearing. A poem, half remembered. Words floating to the surface, then going under. The body of the poem beyond her grasp. The blurred figures at the far end of the long corridor seemed almost liquid, or smoke. There, but insubstantial. This was it.
The end of the journey. How often had they come to the MAC to marvel at some new exhibition? To support a friend, a fellow artist? Or to just sit quietly in the middle of the sleek gallery, in the middle of a weekday, when the rest of the city was at work? Art was their work. But it was more than that. It had to be. Otherwise, why put up with all those years of solitude? Of failure? Of silence from a baffled and even bemused art world? She and Peter had worked away, every day, in their small studios in their small village, leading their tiny lives.
But still yearning for more. Clara took a few more steps down the long, long, white marble hallway. Her first dream as a child, her last dream that morning, almost fifty years later, was at the far end of the hard white hallway. He was by far the more successful artist, with his exquisite studies of life in close-up.
So detailed, and so close that a piece of the natural world appeared distorted and abstract. Peter took what was natural and made it appear unnatural. People ate it up. Thank God. It kept food on the table and the wolves, while constantly circling their little home in Three Pines, were kept from the door. Thanks to Peter and his art. Clara glanced at him walking slightly ahead of her, a smile on his handsome face.
She knew most people, on first meeting them, never took her for his wife. Instead they assumed some slim executive with a white wine in her elegant hand was his mate. An example of natural selection.
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Of like moving to like. The distinguished artist with the head of graying hair and noble features could not possibly have chosen the woman with the beer in her boxing glove hands. And the studio full of sculptures made out of old tractor parts and paintings of cabbages with wings. Peter Morrow could not have chosen her.
That would have been unnatural. Clara would have smiled had she not been fairly certain she was about to throw up. Oh, no no no, she thought again as she watched Peter march purposefully toward the closed door and the art wraiths waiting to pass judgment. On her. But mostly she wanted to turn and flee, to hide. To stumble back down the long, long, light-filled, art-filled, marble-filled hallway.
And this is where it led. Someone had lied. She walked down this corridor. Composed and collected. Beautiful and slim.
How To Wild Camp Anywhere For Free And Not Get Busted
Witty and popular. Into the waiting arms of an adoring world. There was no terror. No nausea. No creatures glimpsed through the frosted glass, waiting to devour her. Dissect her. Diminish her, and her creations. Had not told her something else might be waiting. Oh, no no no, thought Clara. What was the rest of the poem? Why did it elude her? Now, within feet of the end of her journey all she wanted to do was run away home to Three Pines. To open the wooden gate. To race up the path lined with apple trees in spring bloom. To slam their front door shut behind her.
To lean against it. To lock it. To press her body against it, and keep the world out. She realized she was holding her breath and wondered for how long. To make up for it she started breathing rapidly. Peter was talking but his voice was muffled, far away. Drowned out by the shrieking in her head, and the pounding in her chest. And the noise building behind the doors. As they got closer. Clara opened her hand and dropped her purse. It fell with a plop to the floor, since it was all but empty, containing simply a breath mint and the tiny paint brush from the first paint-by-number set her grandmother had given her.
Clara dropped to her knees, pretending to gather up invisible items and stuff them into her clutch. She lowered her head, trying to catch her breath, and wondered if she was about to pass out. Clara stared from the purse on the gleaming marble floor to the man crouched across from her. He was kneeling beside her, watching, his kind eyes life preservers thrown to a drowning woman. She held them. His voice was calm. This was their own private crisis. Their own private rescue. Not missing her right away.
Not noticing his wife was kneeling on the floor. Seeing his silky blond hair, and the lines only visible very close up. More lines than a thirty-eight-year-old man should have. Go back home. The dew heavy under her rubber boots. The early roses and late peonies damp and fragrant. Not once had she imagined herself collapsed on the floor. In terror. Longing to leave. To go back to the garden. But Olivier was right. Not yet. Oh, no no no. They were the only way home now.
Clara laughed, and exhaled. And in that instant the body of the poem surfaced. The rest of it was revealed. I was much too far out all my life. From far off Armand Gamache could hear the sound of children playing. He knew where it was coming from. He sometimes liked to sit there and pretend the shouts and laughter came from his young grandchildren, Florence and Zora. He imagined his son Daniel and Roslyn were in the park, watching their children. Or he and Reine-Marie would join them. And play catch, or conkers. But mostly he just listened to the shouts and shrieks and laughter of neighborhood children.
And smiled. And relaxed. His wife, Reine-Marie, sat across from him on their balcony. She too had a cold beer on this unexpectedly warm day in mid-June. But her copy of La Presse was folded on the table and she stared into the distance. He was silent for a moment, watching her. Her hair was quite gray now, but then, so was his. He was glad. Like him, she was in her mid-fifties. And this was what a couple of that age looked like.
If they were lucky. Not like models. No one would mistake them for that. But that too would be a mistake. Books were everywhere in their large apartment. Placed in orderly bookcases. Just about every table had at least one book on it, and often several magazines. And the weekend newspapers were scattered on the coffee table in the living room, in front of the fireplace. The shelves were packed with case histories, with books on medicine and forensics, with tomes on Napoleonic and common law, fingerprinting, genetic coding, wounds and weapons.
But still, even among the death, space was made for books on philosophy and poetry. Not socially. Not academically. But he could never shake the suspicion he had gotten very, very lucky. Unless it was the extraordinary stroke of luck that she should also love him. Now she turned her blue eyes on him. It was five past five. Their son-in-law was half an hour late and Gamache glanced inside their apartment.
He could just barely make out his daughter Annie sitting in the living room reading, and across from her was his second in command, Jean Guy Beauvoir. Jean Guy and Annie were ignoring each other. Gamache smiled slightly. Gamache nodded and picked up the magazine, then he lowered it slowly. Reine-Marie hesitated then smiled. Armand raised his brow in surprise.
Awkward, gawky, bossy. And now he was nearing forty and she was nearing thirty. A lawyer. Still awkward and gawky and bossy. She looked as though she was genuinely glad to see them. As though they were important. Eyes shining. Only once. In the hospital. Fought through the pain and the dark to that foreign but gentle touch. That bird-like grip he would not have come back for. But this hand was large, and certain, and warm. And it invited him back. And then he knew why. Because she had nowhere else to be. No other hospital bed to sit beside. Because her father was dead.
Killed by a gunman in the abandoned factory. Beauvoir had seen it happen. Seen Gamache hit. Seen him lifted off his feet and fall to the concrete floor. And now Annie Gamache was holding his hand in the hospital, because the hand she really wanted to be holding was gone.
Jean Guy Beauvoir had pried his eyes open and seen Annie Gamache looking so sad. And his heart broke. Then he saw something else. No one had ever looked at him that way.
With unconcealed and unbound joy. It was slightly citrony. Clean and fresh. Annie smelled like a lemon grove in summer. There were many humiliations waiting for him in the hospital. From bedpans and diapers to sponge baths. But none was more personal, more intimate, more of a betrayal than what his broken body did then. And Annie saw. And Annie never mentioned it from that day to this. That was how it had felt. The shove. Very, very slowly Annie lowered her newspaper. And glared at him.
And now he felt the words strike. Travel deep and explode. It was almost comforting, he realized. The pain. Your separation. As a lawyer you should know that. Then she nodded. It makes you think about your life. Would you like to talk about it? Talk about Enid with Annie? All the petty sordid squabbles, the tiny slights, the scarring and scabbing. The thought revolted him and he must have shown it. He searched for something to say, some small bridge, a jetty back to her.
The minutes stretched by, elongating. It was the first thing that popped into his hollow head, like the Magic Eight Ball, that when it stopped being shaken produced a single word. Still her face was expressionless. She raised the newspaper again. The Canadian dollar was strong, he read from across the room. Winter potholes still unfixed, he read. An investigation into government corruption, he read. The newspaper slowly dropped. She was talking to him again. Her father was the bridge. Annie dropped her paper onto the table and glanced beyond Beauvoir to her parents talking quietly on the balcony.
She was never going to be the most beautiful woman in the room. That much was obvious even then. Annie was not fine-boned or delicate. She was more athletic than graceful. She cared about clothes, but she also cared about comfort. Opinionated, strong-willed, strong physically. With Enid he would never consider trying. And she would never offer. Annie Gamache had not only offered, but had fully expected to win. Where other women, including Enid, were lovely, Annie Gamache was alive.
Late, too late, Jean Guy Beauvoir had come to appreciate how very important it was, how very attractive it was, how very rare it was, to be fully alive. Annie looked back at Beauvoir. Beauvoir lowered his voice. Annie leaned forward. They were a couple of feet apart and Beauvoir could just smell her scent.
It was all he could do not to take her hands in his. Seems like a cottage industry there. Despite himself, Beauvoir laughed. Beauvoir smiled and nodded. And then your father said it. Annie smiled. I was the only kid in school who quoted Leigh Hunt. Gamache smiled as he heard the laughter from the living room.
He cocked his head in their direction. Since his separation from Enid, Jean Guy had seemed distant. And his narrow drawbridge had been raised. Armand Gamache knew no good ever came from putting up walls. What people mistook for safety was in fact captivity. And few things thrived in captivity. But privately he wondered. He knew time could heal. But it could also do more damage. A forest fire, spread over time, would consume everything. Gamache, with one last look at the two younger people, continued his conversation with Reine-Marie. She considered for a moment.
Gamache nodded and thought for a moment. I suppose it might be awkward. In fact, it was said quietly and gently. Feelings he himself might not even be aware he had. A face now clean-shaven. No more moustache. No more graying beard. Just Armand. He looked at her with his deep brown eyes.
And as she held them she could almost forget the scar above his left temple. After a moment his smile faded and he nodded again, taking a deep breath. A festival abridged version of the usual tour to Lake Margaret saw us head straight to the village. I love Tassie's hydro heritage and Anthony was a fab guide for the 6 of us in the 4WD. Loved viewing the cottages in their arrested state We here at RoamWild Tasmania are very pleased to learn that you enjoyed the Lake Margaret experience during The Unconformity festival weekend.
Thank you for this great review, we are proud to have delivered this wonderful activity in conjunction with the fantastic and wonderful Unconformity What an amazing day we had with Anthony. Nothing was too much trouble, he was extremely knowledgeable about the power station and village. This was a trip down memory lane for us as we lived in the village during the 60's and 70's. Anthony did Always a special occasion to host past residents of the village.
The pleasure is ours too so thanks for coming along, we are so pleased that the experience met your expectation. We will extend your thanks to Hydro Tasmania as these people make it all Today we were treated to one of the best guided tours we have ever been on.
Anthony started the day by sharing the interesting It is our pleasure and privilege In fact you made our day for indulging in our passion that is to showcase this amazing place. Thank you from the team at RoamWild Tasmania at The paragon. Stumbled onto RoamWild by accident and not only did Anthony put together an amazing all day tour for us but Joy provided the most delicious food to keep us going as well. Anthony is very knowledgeable and made our day memorable. It was one of Aww thanks so much Thanks also to Franklin Manor for the co-op.
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