After the relative safety of our travels through western Europe last year, where we cut our teeth and built our confidence, it seemed the right time to venture further afield. And ‘Greece was the word… that we were hearing.’ What a great leg our Greek Odyssey was, opening our eyes to this amazing southern European jewel. With eager eyes – and leaky eyes, it has to be said, as corner after corner of luscious, sparkling and generous spirit caught hold of our souls. Surely this was the pinnacle?
Although thankfully, very quickly into our nomadic travels, we learnt not to judge one place against another, as the world is so amazing, diverse and unique, that to compare is to dishonour. So we have learnt to be in the moment and fully appreciate all we are experiencing without too much comparison.
Although leaving Greece with a huge basket of mind-blowing memories left us wary about how we would feel about Bulgaria, which was totally new to us. Would we fall in love with this too, or would there be some disappointment after such a great Greek tour?
Bulgaria – Route 1
Well our worries were soon allayed after a really easy border crossing, just north of Serres. Within 20 minutes we had passed through Border Control, changed our Euros to Lev (at a rate of 1.84) and bought our vignette for €20. We were ready to go.
With nervous anticipation of potholed roads, that many had warned us about, we headed to Camping Kromidovo. And the roads were actually great until we approach the campsite’s village where it became tricky to say the least. So a beautiful little campsite awaited us, greeted by English couple, John and Sarah, (41.454485 23.362855). A little retreat here was just what we needed as we allowed ourselves to decloak from Greece and ground ourselves into our new country home.
Melnik, wine region
A cycle to Melnik was our very first outing and as we glided down hills and climbed up ridges, we soon got a very good flavour of Bulgaria landscape and culture. People us gave toothy smiles and friendly waves, cars hooted warmly as they passed us with care and wild pigs, donkeys and wildlife galore fringed the roadside edges.
Melnik itself was charming and its architecture was nothing like we had seen in Greece. In fact, throughout our Greek leg, it was one of our biggest disappointments. So to see such rustic buildings built with dark oak and stone, with timbers reminiscent of England’s Tudor period, quaint bridges spanning across dry river-beds and the faint echo of Bulgarian folk music filling the air, was spirit-lifting.
Great food, tasty, cheap wine blended with generous, warm-hearted locals and pretty landscape, soon revealed that we had nothing to fear. Except things were set to get even better as we moved eastwards into the Rhodope Mountains to escape the impending heatwave. A recommended location for hiking, natural wonders and stunning scenery seriously appealed to us as we wove our way across the windy, undulating landscape.
Bulgarian watering hole
Reunited with our convoy buddies we had wild camping on our minds. It didn’t take long for the mountains to build up in front of us and the pine forest to consume us with their heady scent. The Rhodopes are simply stunning and our breath was taken away as we meandered around each bend. It amazed us to see timber huts along the roadsides with canteen tables, fridges and outdoor ovens with natural springs offering refreshment to the workers quarrying for slate tiles and logging the trees. This earthy partnership gave us a real sense of community spirit and compassion.
The Buynovo Gorge was our final resting spot that we would call home. After a nerve-wracking journey through the gorge with dangerous overhangs and heart-stopping bends, and infrequent passing places for the two-way traffic, we were very happy to arrive. Staying in heart of the gorge, with the sound of the river crashing through the rocks and the sheer granite walls towering above us, made this a gorgeous spot to rest our heads. Tomorrow we would explore.
The Fab Four Go Exploring
Our dice with death, or so it felt!
Yagodinska Cave is one of the hotspots of the area, although there are so few foreign visitors here, so you will only share it with locals. In fact, in the last ten days we’ve only seen four other motorhomes, and they were Bulgarian. The Cave tour, in Bulgarian of course, took us deep into the earth with great architecture to wow us. In truth, the Dragon’s Cave in Kastoria, Greece was more impressive, although again, trying letting go of our comparison eyes allowed us the chance to see it in all its own glory.
All along the gorge route you have the eager smiles of the Safari Jeep owners all keen to take your €5pp fee for the adrenaline ride of your life. The Eagle’s Eye view point is a popular hike, although finding a route was difficult so we resorted to the jeep ride. Well we were not expecting the bone jangling, body shaking ride that we got. Scared half to death, although perversely fun! Here’s the video we cobbled together through the rather bouncy journey.
Our next stop was Trigrad Gorge, just across the valley. Whilst we felt a bit caved-out, you can never tire of the scenery presented before your eyes. We found ourselves at a spot in Trigrad village for the night and took the walk down to the Devil’s Throat Cave. This offers visitors, for a mere €4.50, a sight of Europe’s highest underground waterfall, which has been traced by explorers for decades and they cannot find where the river exits the cave – it just disappears into the ether. The climb up 300 steps from the cave floor to the surface was a challenge, especially for Myles’ vertigo, although it was a totally different cave and always worth a visit.
My first solo cycle up the Trigrad valley, really nailed the beauty of this country, as I passed orchids, saw eagles soaring up in the forest and farmers looking after their potato and spinach crops. Eventually I ran out of road and the pathway to the village with a dead-end was just left to rock and potholes. The village had probably never seen a cyclist before let alone a Brit, so I felt like I was entering a hidden world, untouched by commercialism.
And that is my sense of this part of Bulgaria. There’s a real innocence and genuine simplicity about how the locals live their lives. They are not bothered by the internet going down or the latest gadget being released. They just care for their cattle, tend to their crops and make hay whilst the sunshines. How poignant a proverb that is for Bulgaria, as it seems all their efforts during summer are geared towards preparing for the harsh winter months.
A gaggle of girls, Bulgaria style
So our first 10 days in Bulgaria have been an immersion into a culture that is so different to any other country we have seen so far. Hard working men and women walk with curved spines from their toil in the fields, cow herders in their 90’s still work with an energy that I’m jealous of and everyone has a smile or a wave for you. We feel safe, welcomed and endeared to this alluring place and look forward to uncovering more of its charm.
Warning superlative overload coming to a blog near you. Karen x
So here’s the thing. When you’re travelling Europe and it’s hot, we tend to head towards the coast to cool off and drink in the amazing views that inevitably the sea gifts. As romantic and lovely as it sounds though, that strategy brings with it some challenges, namely salt and sand. Sand I guess we can live with – get the hoover out and bosh, it’s gone. The salt is a bit more tricky, as it’s a silent enemy that plays mischievously with your van and implements. For a few days or so, that’s no major issue, although over a prolonged period, it could be more troublesome, as we found out this week.
After visiting some of the most amazing coastline on the Peloponnese, followed by a stay on the island of Crete, which is famous for its northerly winds, we started to experience some difficulties with our fly screen. Albeit an intermittent problem, a problem none the less. Now on a day to day basis that doesn’t sound too much of a challenge, except when someone turns up the thermostat and starts to melt you. Open windows and vents just don’t satisfy the insatiable need for heat relief – you got to get that door open. ‘So just open the door’, I hear you scream! Well you could be right, although then there’s that delicate balance between airflow and mosquitos! We value our sleep far too much to risk having the door open without that little netted barrier.
So what’s a girl to do? Well you call in the services of your very own DIY Superhero, aka Myles. I had a fancy that our sticky screen was due to the onslaught of salt, brought in on the afternoon Greek winds. Over five weeks that salt had accumulated and built up on the flyscreen fibres and just clogged it up. Well that was my theory anyway. And given that Myles loves fixing things, what better a challenge than to get him to solve our little predicament – and quickly.
After a bit of research that brought up no immediate solutions, Myles took off said door and saw no evidence for our sticky issue and so he turned to his old faithful! WD40 – the cure-all juice. No traveller should be without it. So with a bit of a spray in the mechanisms and a bit of a dab on the horizontal guide strings – hey presto it works a treat. I think we probably need a bit of warm soapy water to just finish off the job and make it a smooth operation, although so far, so good.
So if you’re ever having problems with your screen, check that there’s no sand in the bottom track and then work the material with either some warm water, or in our case WD40 and see if that makes its movement smoother. Be mindful if you’re camping a lot by the coast that salt will have an impact on your entire vehicle and not just the fly screen. Whilst salt may not be your particular issue, it’s worth checking it out before the costly journey to your dealer. It’s been an interesting lesson for us.
Quick update on 10 June, whilst the WD40 certainly helped, it was still causing us some problems. So out came the soapy, warm water and hey presto. Problem is now well and truly resolved. Keep it Simple!
Travelling in any form has its joy, delight and its own fair share of challenges, as we are finding out as we enter month 18 of our full-time, nomadic lifestyle. Although to every challenge there is always a creative solution that often provides a far better outcome. This first report in our Travellers’ Challenge series offers an alternative view of gift giving when you’re living life on the road.
As a proverbial giver and people-pleaser, one of my greatest joys is presenting gifts to people. I love finding, choosing and giving meaningful presents that show people how they matter to me. So you can imagine how this aspect of my personality has been seriously challenged as we continue to commit to our lives travelling around Europe in our motorhome. Both getting gifts to my loved ones back ‘home’ and finding gestures of kindness for fellow travellers that we connect with along the way, is tricky. After all when you are living in a small home, have a weight and space consideration or are moving around a lot with perhaps just a backpack or small camper, having any more ‘stuff’ than is absolutely necessary is just not practical, despite the gratification it creates. Consider the added fact that with umpteen culturally diverse local shops enticing you with their handmade wears, it’s so hard to resist their goodies as you know how impractical it is to package things up and send them home.
So what’s a ‘giving sort of girl’ to do with this conundrum?
Well three things strike me as I write about this travelling challenge. First is how to use your imagination to make lovely gestures to your loved ones. Second is making use of the internet and the third is being inspired by the creativity of others you meet along the way and being motivated by their gifting perspectives.
Imagination and creativity
Travel has been one of my greatest teachers and no more do I look to the commerciality of gift giving – practicalities guide me to seek out my inspiration from nature and ‘out of the box’ resources. One of the skills I am fortunate enough to have is being creative and using my imagination to conjure up gifts that come from the heart and that are made with love. A long time ago I learnt that giving is not about price or volume, it’s thinking about someone and finding a way to expresses your love. We gave up buying presents for annual celebrations years ago as it is so easy to get caught up in the marketing trap that invites us to spend money on meaningless gifts because we are conditioned into think that is the right thing to do.
Travelling has taught me otherwise.
So now I use my creativity to look at gift ideas in a different way;
Good Luck Charm
As a child, one of my dad’s friends told me that whenever you are walking along a pebble beach, look out for stones that have a hole going all the way through, as this comes with good luck blessings. So now beach combing takes on a whole new perspective for me as I search for said stone with said hole. Then add a bit of unwanted ribbon cut from one of my tops, hey presto I have an instant SAFE TRAVEL and GOOD FORTUNE charm.
- The beach has so many sources of inspiration for me. When I lived in a house, I used to pick flat stones, varnish and paint them with meaningful words for my recipient. These days without the room for varnish and paint, I use my Sharpie pens to write messages of love on small stones, which carries the same sentiment.
- Pruning wild rosemary and making it into a little bouquet can be as lovely a gift as a shop bought bunch of flowers that will die within a week. Rosemary has so many healthy properties that it comes with two-fold advantage.
- Although I’m very careful where and how, sometimes a little bunch of wild flowers can be a lovely gesture. We were in Greece for May Day, where the tradition is to pick wild flowers and make them into a wreath or bouquet. And so I got up early and found such an array of brightly coloured, spring flowers for my dashboard and our convoying friends and it gave me so much joy to do it.
- Food is a great way to show appreciation or gratitude. Even in the smallest of kitchens, baking, juicing or cooking up a meal for someone can be a beautiful gift that is wrapped with time and love. We met a guy who shared some wine with us a couple of weeks back and in return, the next day, he had made us some beautiful flapjacks. Thanks Colin, wherever you are.
Pebble Art from Spain
Back to the beach – make it a sandy one this time – why not draw messages in the sand and then take a photo? You can either leave the messages for someone you are travelling with to read, or email or WhatsApp the photo to a friend who is back home. Alternatively, make a heart with pebbles and stones and fire this over to them instead. They will be so happy that you have thought about them in this way.
The internet is a great ‘gifting’ resource
These days, being remote doesn’t have to mean that gifts can be sent in time for celebrations. In fact it is such an easy way to remind people that you are thinking of them. Shopping and sending creations remotely can be done so effortlessly these days; with a bit of a signal, the press of a few buttons and hey presto; gift chosen, purchased and sent. Here’s some of the ways we send gifts remotely;
- I love taking creative photos, whether with my Samsung phone or my DSLR Camera. I then use a Photo Editing App – Pixlr to add text or to create a collage that I then email to friends to convey our happy times together.
- I love to upload photos into eCard websites such as Funky Pigeon or my favourite is Moonpig so I can send personalised love through the post for Anniversaries and Birthdays. And Snapfish to create photo albums of memories for special occasions.
- I also use the web for gift and flower deliveries just to let people know I’m thinking of them or for saying thank you. Big stores, such as Marks and Spencer or John Lewis are great resources for our UK friends or Amazon for UK and worldwide deliveries. Liberty Trading is also great for different gift ideas that you can send from afar. (See the side bar for a link to their site.)
- I have started to use on-line florists, Bloom&Wild who are a letterbox flower delivery company and they are fabulous. Really lovely, organic flowers and bouquets, suiting all budgets. And ordering can be pretty much ‘next day’ in case you’ve forgotten that all-important date because you’re too busy having fun or in the midst of travelling.
Isn’t it interesting how you sometimes remember a place for its crystal blue waters and crashing waves and other times it stays in your mind because of the people you meet and their gestures of kindness.
One such memory is of Belpech, France with the Pyrenees as our backdrop, where we met Sarah and Keith. After a delightful evening with them, Sarah gifted us these gorgeous table mats that she had made by hand, whilst on her travels. She used scraps of material that she collected along the way and made blankets, bedcovers and placemats. Such an inspiration if you have that skill.
Penny, who we met in Dénia, Spain used old magazines that she no longer needed to make these beautiful paper flowers. What a lovely and creative gift that leaves you with such warm memories of a time, place and people.
So you can travel, stay in touch with loved ones and give gifts of love – it’s just about looking at presents and sharing differently and without the commercial edge and expectation. And the best bit? Making something, crafting something with your own fair hand gives the giver so much joy and pleasure; so everyone’s a winner. There are so many resources at our fingertips, so much simplicity – we just need to see giving to others in a new light and boom! From a Traveller’s Challenge to a creative solution; a gift from your heart to theirs that will have so much more meaning and value.
Happy gifting travellers. Kx
This one is for you motorhoming ladies out there! I make no apology for the potentially perceived sexist nature of this Blog. There are just some purchases for our motorhome that just need to be left to us girls. Now don’t get me wrong the practical ‘boy’ things are so essential to the smooth running of our ‘homes’, although sometimes the female touch can make living our lives on wheels, for any length of time, just that little bit softer and more comfortable.
I’ve been inspired by a friend to write this Blog. She and her husband have just bought a new MH and she asked about any tips we had for things they needed to buy and, she added in brackets (especially things for girlies). So boom, a new blog was born as I set fingers to keyboard, offering my essential shopping list for the female traveller, following our 11 months full-timing in Scoobie. And here are the Top 20 Entries, in no particular order….
1. Packing Cubes
This is an essential purchase for the easy organisation of clothes in cupboards or in underneath storage. After 6 weeks in New Zealand, I had to have a weekly routine of tidying up our clothing cupboards, which after an initial burst of super-organisation, invariably ended up getting messing when you’re trying to look for something at the bottom of the pile. These different sized cubes are brilliant for packing more clothes into a small space and keeping certain items all in together. I’m all for reducing the amount of noise and hassle in our lives and these have been a godsend – even Myles agrees with this purchase. Purchase from Amazon through by clicking here.
I have to admit to being a tupperware fan and have been for many years – I think I must just be from that generation where tupperware parties were all the rage for me as a young bride. So it made so much sense for these to migrate into Scoobie’s kitchen. Just so much easier to store food stuff, keep it dry and easily reach it. It’s a bit of a no-brainer for the cost of the items.
3. Kitchen organisers
Adjustable cupboard dividers
Staying with the kitchen theme, I use two other essential organisers that just make life so much easier, in what can be some hard to reach places of our MH cupboards. Again we learnt this from New Zealand, and whilst for 6 weeks I could live with struggling with how things were organised, in my full-time home on wheels, such a compromise was not on the cards. So I bought adjustable, plastic dividers that you can get from Amazon and then cut or snap them to the size you want. I use them for dividing up my glasses and mugs to stop them rattling.
Plastic condiment trays
And for the tins and condiments, I bought various sizes of plastic storage containers, which allow me to pull out the drawers to get to the ‘not often used’ items at the back, without having to stand on anyone’s shoulders. It is so much easier to see what you’ve got hidden at the back and makes it easy to clean out too. You can view these here.
4. Colour soak sheets
Our friends over at Follow our motorhome are responsible for a couple of times on this list and this is the first of them. Whilst you’re living on the road, getting to a washing machine can be a bit of a luxury and so doing two or three loads when you find one, can be a ball’s ache. So with these colour soak sheets, you can put your whites and colours in the same machine without the danger of your whites becoming grey or pink (thanks to your red shirt!) You can get these from supermarkets for very little money.
5. Hairdryers, straighteners and make up.
I might not be very popular with this paradoxical non-entry to our Top 20. These items are ones NOT to include on your essential list. They take up too much space, weight and are rarely used. So why pack them? I had a lady ask me about the practicalities of living away from home for so long and how you go about finding a hairdresser. Now I’ve long been someone who has always bothered about how my hair looks, almost as if it defined me in some way. Just ask my mum, she’ll tell you how many times I cried after her hairdressing episodes. Now I’ve moved beyond that and simply let my hair grow and when I wash it, it dries naturally and then simply tie it up, back or put some sort of clip in it. Being a nomad doesn’t mean you let go of your appearance, although it matters less when you’re travelling. Although I still like to look nice, having my hair tied back doesn’t make me look like a hobo. Same goes for make up. I use the odd bit of mascara and lip gloss and that’s it. I use coconut oil for a multitude of jobs, such as moisturiser or make-up remover, if I wear it, so all my expensive creams and potions don’t need an appearance in our bathroom cabinet either. Go on – try living without these items. Be naturally beautiful just the way you are. Now doesn’t that sound like a familiar advert!
6. Colouring in books
Colouring in or Art Therapy as it is called these days, is the latest craze. And it’s true that it is a great time consumer that keeps you very grounded and is such a relaxing activity. All you need is a few, good quality, fine tipped pens and an Adult Colouring in Book. Takes you right back to your childhood. And why not!
7. Scented candles or tea lights
I’m one for smells, nice smells that is. I’m a bit like a bloodhound that can pick up a scent of something that others don’t smell. So for me, an essential entry on my Top 20 list is to have nice smelling candles, organic of course, so you are limiting the toxins you are breathing in. We live in such a small space, especially with integrated kitchens and the close proximity of the bathroom, that having a smell diffuser mechanism is crucial. So I always make a little room for a smelly candle and tea lights to ward off evil smells and it creates a lovely, cosy ambiance too.
8. A plastic table cloth for outside table
One thing we have learnt from watching how others do things is, how quickly the Dutch in particular, make their pitch home. Within minutes of arriving their carpets are down, their tables out, table clothes on and a little pot of flowers. We love how they make their outside space part of their home and we very quickly adopted the same approach. So when we’re not wild camping, we get out our table cloth and make it really feel like home. And it’s so much easier to keep clean and scratch-free.
9. Get a Fiamma carpet for outside
Thanks to some other lovely, life-time friends we made, Julie and Philip, we came to learn what a difference having a good quality outside carpet can make. Again the whole ‘outside living’ becomes very much part of your life and so to have something that you can step out on that is soft underfoot and reduces the mess you bring into the van from beaches, forests and gravel pitches really does make all the difference. Thanks guys for your inspiration – our Fiamma carpet is a lovely addition to our essential’s list. For more info, click here!
10. Colour theme then accessorise
Lime green collapsable accessories
Now this might sound really girlie, although the way I see it – if this is going to be my home, then I want it to look and feel nice and aesthetics are important to me. So find a colour you like that works in the van and see if you can accessorise to match or contrast with it. Our brown interior lent itself to lime green, so I have a number of items that bring this out and make it feel like a really cosy home. Now my obsessional nature could go a bit mad with this, so to manage my tendencies, I decided to make the bedroom feel like a different room – so chose a different colour. This way Scoobie feels more spacious because the colours are different, creating a definite ‘room’. Laurence Llewellyn-Bowen would be proud! (These collapsable items can be viewed by clicking here.)
11. Cheap washing tablets
I’ve been brought up as a cost-conscious lass and I’m always looking for efficient ways to manage our budget, whilst not being too anal about it. So when we started to adopt using cheap washing tablets for our toilet, rather than blue fluid or tablets, my thrifty personality gleamed with delight. A quick visit to one of our cheap supermarket friends out there will provide you with a much longer supply of resources and it smells so much nicer too. As you know by know, my nose picks up any scent, so having a nice smelling toilet is important and if I can do that under budget at the same time – everyone’s a winner!
12. Back rests
Seat Back Rests
This is another great entry from our Follow your Motorhome buddies – thanks guys. Both of us have back issues and the difference these cheap back rests have made to our driving and lounging experience, even to the somewhat skeptical Myles, is really quite amazing. They cost us €2.99 from one of the many Chinese Shops you get in Spain, although I think Lidl and Aldi do them sometimes too. Here’s Amazon’s link.
13. Non-negotiable Essentials
When you’re weighing up what to sell, store or give away or indeed pack into your motorhome for a trip, do not compromise on items that are important in your life. Two of my non-negotiables were my Juicer and NutriBullet. Now granted I did buy a lighter juicer than my deluxe version I had back in UK, so I guess there was a compromise made, although as someone who loves a healthy living, these had to have space. And, I wouldn’t be without them. Of course if your non-negotiable is an outdoor umbrella, you might need to rethink, although I’m sure you get the general idea!
14. A handheld electric blender
Whilst my NutriBullet doubles up as a soup maker and whizzer, if I didn’t have this, then one of my kitchen essentials would be a handheld blender. They are easy to store, light, cheap and such a good all-round tool for blending, chopping and mixing. A great kitchen aid.
15. Shoe rack for garage doors
This may seem more like one for the boys than girls, although you’ll see the up-side…. Myles got so fed up with the plastic boxes we stored our shoes in, that we bought two 12 shoe Shoe Rack which are attached to the inside of each garage door. This has created more space and better organisation in his garage and creates more opportunities for my shoes. It does seem that I have commandeered much of the space available on both racks!!
16. Wine carriers for storing bottles
Another one for us thrifty searchers. We use these for our under-seat storage (read Bar!) and they are great for storing our copious amounts of cheaper European wine and it stops them clinking whilst we’re travelling, more importantly. What a great Travel Hack.
17. Top Sheet for your bed
It’s worth investing in an additional top sheet for your bed, especially if you have a duvet. Our duvet is tailor-made for our curved, end-bed and getting the little sucker in and out of the duvet cover in a small space, is tricky. So I reduce the noise level and instead of changing this every week or two, instead I have a top sheet that I change regularly instead. That way I only have to strip and wash the duvet once a month. In addition it becomes an extra layer when it’s cold out there and in one of my ‘hot flushes’ – yes I know they’ve come early – then we have an easy ‘get this quilt off me’ solution without Myles freezing his whatsits off. In summer when my hot flushes merge with the temperatures of southern Europe, then the quilt gets packed away under the bed and we have our ‘summer’ bedding already on hand. Same if you’ve got sleeping bags for the kids – just make your life, or whoever mostly does the washing, easier with this travel hack.
18. Vacuum Storage bags
These bags have been great for us, both in terms of packing things away in our storage unit and also for us on the road. We have some additional blankets for visiting family/friends and of course when we need to store our quilt away, then we need these ‘squish-down to nothing’ bags to pop underneath the bed and keep them dust free. These have been invaluable. Click here to review or purchasing these little goodies.
19. Gas lighter
What a fab little idea this is. For no pennies at all, get yourself a mini gas lighter so that if you loose your matches, if they get wet or even worse your stove igniter stops working, you have an alternative. Such a great little tool.
20. Hand-held hoover
And my final entry is the good old hoover. If like us you have carpets in your van, then keeping on top of the dust and grime that is so easily trodden in from outside, (even with your super-duper Fiamma carpet), then a hoover is vital. Whilst a dust-pan and brush will suffice pro-tem it’s not a great long-term solution. We bought a Dyson DC34, which gives us long-life without electric and just needs juicing up when we’re on a campsite. We use it every day, and wouldn’t be without it. Again, click here to view this product, there are of course plenty of others available on the market.
So there we have it ladies, (or gents reading on behalf of your good ladies). I’m sure if you talk to others they will have a completely different set of essentials so it is, of course, a subjective topic. Although seeing as I was asked for my perspective, here it is. Take it, leave it, assess it against your needs and use it to help you make a list of your very own. As you notice, these Top Tips are all about how things look, smell and feel to make our lives and those we choose to travel with, more comfortable. Living in a van is a stunning way of life, although it needs organising, it needs solutions for easy, noise-free living that will make everyone’s day-to-day so much easier. That way you can concentrate on having fun.
Travel well and safely. Karenx