Drivin' & Vibin'

Full-Time Travel and Mindful Living

Redwoods RV Resort in Crescent City, California

Experiencing the Redwood Forest has been on our bucket-list for a long time, and finding the ideal launching point for these explorations was essential. Our research led us to Redwoods RV Resort in Crescent City.

Here’s the Breakdown:

Location: Crescent City, California

GPS41.8664, -124.1401

Date / Temp: We spent six days at The Redwoods RV Resort during mid-October. The temps were mild (in the 60s) and we had a mix of rain & sun.

Amenities: Our site was private, level, and equipped with full hookups. There is a central bath & shower house – it remained very clean during our entire stay. The park also has multiple trash & recycling receptacles. One of our favorite features are the on-site hiking trails through the woods and the large gassy areas for walking the dog.

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Wifi / Cell: The park offers free wifi through TengoInternet. We were able to easily log in and use the service. We opted to use our T-Mobile hotspot more often than not, it had fast 4G LTE connection.

Noise: The sites at Redwoods RV Resort are very private with shrubs and trees. Every camper we met was kind and respectful; loud noise was never an issue.

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Grocery / Errands: Errands are easy to complete; Crescent City is just a few miles away and has all the essentials. We made a Wal-Mart trip, ate at local restaurants, and stopped by the post office.

Dog Friendly: The park is dog friendly and offers lots of space for walking. We saw a few dogs during our stay – all were leashed and well behaved.

Entertainment: The main entertainment at Redwoods RV Resort is the beautiful Redwood Forest. But, Crescent City also has an expansive waterfront with lots of great scenery and park area.

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.

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Q&A – Multiple Streams of Income for Fulltime RV Life

Let us begin with this disclaimer:

We just celebrated our first year of fulltime RVing, so we’re still newbies in the grand scheme of things. Also, with the exception of Etsy, we’re in the very beginning stages of creating multiple sources of income.

To those of you with tons of experience, this article may be redundant. However, if you’re newly exploring the potential of online income, we hope you find this article inspiring!

Watch the video!

Or, Read the Article🙂

Here is a pie chart of our income for the month of September. In this article we’ll breakdown these three income streams and discuss their value and growth potential.



When we began fulltime life on the road, our Etsy shop was our sole source of income. During those first three months (Oct – Dec), our shop was doing great – bringing in at least $2000/month. Unfortunately, we later realized this was directly correlated to the holiday shopping season; and, not reflective of the norm.

As Etsy sales dropped at the beginning of 2016, we knew we needed to revise our financial game-plan. Our first efforts were to reinvigorate our Etsy shop with increased inventory. This bumped up our monthly average, but not back to the $2000 we hoped for.

This is the type of merchandise we sell in our Etsy shop!

Amazon Affiliate Links

Becoming an Amazon Affiliate was our first effort in creating new revenue. Since we already had a blog with decent traffic, it made sense to use this as a platform to link products through Amazon.

For those of you wondering how being an Amazon Affiliate works for us; basically, we send traffic to Amazon from our blog and earn a small percentage of the overall sale. The service adds no additional cost to the Amazon purchaser.

During the first few months of this new venture we were making between $10 and $20. But, as we became more knowledgeable about placing the links, and as our community found out it was a way they could contribute, our Amazon Affiliate revenue has grown substantially.


With the push from some fellow YouTuber friends, we created our first YouTube video in January of 2016 (and, yes, its embarrassing to watch now). This venture didn’t really begin with the goal to make new revenue; but we did know it was possible. However, we were misguided in thinking that we had to have a million subscribers for it to be lucrative.

The most inspiring thing about YouTube is that community is king. Our channel is relatively small, but we’ve been able to create income from it because our community is so strong. YouTube has also been the doorway into working with great companies and independent campgrounds; and best of all, we’ve met some amazing people through this experience.

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Our 6-month goal is to be able to save money again. We aim to do this by increasing our YouTube & Amazon income and maintaining our Etsy income at $1600/month.

With this vision, our Etsy shop will be 50% of our total revenue; our overall revenue will be between $2200-3200/month.

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.

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Seal Rocks RV Cove in Seal Rock, Oregon

As we worked our way down Highway 101 on the Oregon coast, Seal Rocks RV Cove looked like a perfect place to spend the week. With views of the Pacific Ocean from our site, we knew we couldn’t go wrong!

Here’s the Breakdown: 

Location: Seal Rock, Oregon

GPS44.4924, -124.0833

Date / Temp: We spent a five days at Seal Rocks RV Cove in early October. The temps were mild with mostly overcast skies. The sun came out for two days and created amazing ocean views.

Amenities: Our site was private, level, and equipped with full hookups. There is a central bath & shower house – it remained very clean during our entire stay. The park also has multiple trash & recycling receptacles. Our favorite amenity was the stunning scenery and walking trails to the beach.


Wifi / Cell: The park has free, password protected wifi that worked very well. We were able to stream, download, and upload with ease. Our T-Mobile and AT&T service also received strong 4G LTE signal.

Noise: Seal Rocks is a peaceful campground. The only noise we heard was the constant rumbling waves in the background. Most of the sites are surrounded by trees & bushes, creating a very private setting.

Grocery / Errands: Seal Rock (the town) is pretty small. We did most of our shopping in Newport; its ten miles from camp. Within 30 miles from Seal Rock are many towns to explore and complete all your errands.


Dog Friendly: The park is dog friendly and offers free doggy-waste bags. Dogs are allowed on the beach, as well! We saw many pets during our stay; they were all leashed and respectful.

Entertainment: The Oregon coast is full of beautiful sights. We explored the beach towns from Lincoln City to Cape Perpetua. If you want to stay put, the beach at Seal Rocks RV Cove has ample wildlife viewing and miles of waterfront hiking.

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.

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Q&A – Winter Travel Plans

This week’s Q&A has us dreaming about warm & dry days. We had multiple YouTube viewers ask us the same question, and being that we’re currently damp in the PNW, it seemed like a fun one to answer!

Where are you spending the cooler, winter months?

Watch the Video!


Some of the guiding lights for our winter travels are big landmarks. We have a few more National Parks to check off our list; including the Redwoods & Yosemite. We also want to see some big cities like San Fransisco and San Diego.

Family & Friends

We have family to visit in Sacramento & LA. Last year we were grateful to spend Thanksgiving with our California family and this year we might be so lucky again.

We’re also looking forward to hanging out with friends in Quartzsite this winter. While the town is minimal at best, the community of fulltimers there is awesome!


Re-Visiting Places

There are many cities & sights we visited last winter that we’d love to see again. Spending more than one day in Joshua Tree is high on the list. Southern Arizona is full of towns we’ll hopefully re-visit, too; Arivaca, Patagonia, Tucson, and Bisbee are just a few!


Suggestions & Meet-ups

If you know of any great places to visit within this area, please let us know! We also really enjoy meeting our community members and making new friends – so if you’re near us, give us a shout!

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.

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Rockaway Beach RV Park on the Oregon Coast

We decided to leave Portland and head west toward the coast. Rockaway Beach RV Park was a great starting point as we began exploring Oregon’s oceanfront communities.

Here’s the Breakdown:

Location: Rockaway Beach, Oregon

GPS: 45.6134° N, 123.9429° W

Date / Temp: We spent a week at Rockaway Beach RV Park during early October. The weather was wet with mild temps in the high 60s.

Amenities: Our site was level and had full hookups; and the hospitality we received from the onsite manager was amazing. The park has a central bath house with showers and a laundry room.  The park’s location to downtown and the beach is its best amenity!


Wifi / Cell: We received 4G LTE AT&T and T-Mobile service. The park also has fast wifi that is able to stream and upload data without interruption. 

Noise: During our stay at Rockaway Beach the park remained very full (many of the sites are occupied with permanent residents). However, it was never too noisy. Everyone we encountered was kind and respectful.

Grocery / Errands: The town of Rockaway Beach has a few small grocers. If you’re looking for a larger selection and lower prices, we recommend driving 10 miles to Tillamook. 

Dog Friendly: Rockaway Beach RV Park is dog friendly and so is the town. Leashed dogs are allowed on the beach and in local parks. There are a few cats that roam around the park; this excited River on more than one occasion!

Entertainment: During our stay we enjoyed walking on the beach, exploring the town, and a few day trips to the neighboring communities. Although it rained during 80% of our stay, we were able to get out and enjoy the local community.

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.



Monthly Expense Report – Fulltime RV Living – September 2016

September was a doozy! Our food expenses were way too high, gas prices shot up, and a new set of tires really set us back. But, we did manage to have a few fiscal successes.

Thanks to our Etsy shop, YouTube channel and Amazon Affiliate account – we were able to generate new income.

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Here’s an example of what we sell on Etsy!

Here’s the breakdown:


We camped at 9 sites during the month of August – starting at Quincy Lake, Washington and ending at Rockaway Beach, Oregon. We dry camped for 5 nights, had partial hookups for 17 nights, and lived in luxury with full hookups for 8 nights. Using Boondockers Welcome & Harvest Hosts helped us find lots of free camping.

We paid a total of $0 for camping. When we weren’t boondocking, we traded our services (marketing & design) to camp for free in RV parks.

  • Monthly Expenses: $0
  • Daily Average: $0


Food / Household Goods

In the previous expense reports we forgot to clarify that this section includes more than food. We lump all of our grocery expenses into this category. So, it also includes medicine, household goods, dog food & supplies, and vitamins.

During September we went out to eat WAY TOO MUCH! Camping in larger cities makes us want to try all the amazing dining options.

  • Monthly Expenses: $671
  • Daily Average: $22.37



We slowed our roll during September, but the average price per gallon rose by at least 20 cents. Our gas expenses we up $25 dollars month over month.

  • Monthly Expenses: $358
  • Daily Average: $11.93



To err on the side of caution, we bought a new set of tires during September. Our old pair treated us well, but had over 60,000 miles on them. We bought the new set in Sequim, Washington; there were many dealers in town, so we hunted for the best price.

Discount Tire had the most tread for the lowest price. We spent $590 out the door.

  • Monthly Expenses: $590
  • Daily Average: $19.67


“Other” Expenses

Month over month we did really well, spend $150 less. Buying things like propane, post cards and hiking passes kept the “other” category just under $100.

  • Monthly Expenses: $99
  • Daily Average: $3.30

Fixed Expenses

These are our unchanging expenses that include insurance, a student loan, subscription services, and cell service. 

  • Monthly Expenses: $400
  • Daily Average: $12.90

Total Monthly Expenses

If we subtract the $590 spent on tires, our monthly expenses were $10 less than last month; so, that’s encouraging. But, seriously, we need to reign in the food expenses to under $500.

  • August Expenses: $2118
  • Daily Average: $70.60

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.



Top 10 Small Towns – From Our First Year on the Road

After a year of fulltime traveling, we visited 25 states and camped at 105 locations. This week we complied a list of our favorite small towns. Each town earned its spot for individual reasons, but there’s no denying that we love coastal communities!

We hope you enjoy!

Watch the Video:

Or, read the article :) 


Fairhope, Alabama 

Coordinates: 30°31′35″N 87°53′44″W

Population: 17,386

Our hometown Fairhope had to make the list, but we put it at number ten since we are fairly biased on the subject. It’s located right on Mobile Bay and offers a quieter version of the beauty offered on the Gulf Coast.The area has so many delicious places to eat that we couldn’t possibly name them all, but rest assured you will have some of the best seafood of your life. Okay, you have to try these three at least – Sunset Pointe, Warehouse Bakery, and Dragonfly Foodbar.

Scenic walks along the bay are a common past time and its no wonder, with sweeping views atop the bluffs, geese waddling around the duck pond, sunsets stretching across the water, the rose garden framing the fountain and the Fairhope Pier lined with fishing poles and and hungry pelicans. Its easy to get lost in ones thoughts and I’ve logged many hours of journal entries beneath the canopy of a large oak tree. Time unfolds in the passing of pedestrians or the slow progression of a sailboat across the horizon. Relaxing is a mandatory, but theres also a lot to do in our little town too. There are farmers markets, film festivals, live music and if you time it right, you might catch a play on the bluff, directed by Kyle’s very own sister and preformed by the talented Eastern Shore Repertory Theatre .

One of the more iconic bits of imagery for locals, is the annual Lighting of the Trees Ceremony, where on a night in mid-November, the trees come alive with glittering stands of light and illuminate the streets for the rest of the holiday season. The streets of downtown are a little bit brighter and more magical for the winter months, until the Mardis Gras festivities begin in the new year and the trees trade their lights for overthrown beads.

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Joshua Tree, California

Coordinates34°08′05″N 116°18′47″W


We had no idea what to expect of Joshua Tree, other than the typical tourist town outside of a National Park, but boy did we underestimate this hip little town. On our way in we stopped by The Joshua Tree Inn, where Gram Parsons died, to pay our respects. We drove into the downtown area and visited a high end vintage clothing store, some eclectic antique stores, a local art gallery and a dusty book shop. It was a treasure trove of unique finds and full of artistic flare. Not to mention all this is next to a beautiful National Park filled with beautiful rock formations and home of the uniquely and lovely Joshua Tree.


Arivaca, Arizona

Coordinates: 31°34′38″N 111°19′53″W

Population: 909

The unassuming little town of Arivaca is situated in the rolling hills of southern Arizona, just 11 miles north of the mexican border. We fell in love with the town and the people, but maybe love was in the air, we did spend Valentines Day in this beautiful area. We camped at a little campground called La Siesta, where our camper felt right at home among all the renovated vintage campers in the park. The cute travel trailers  offered a unique getaway for those without their own and were even available to buy, if a guest became particularly smitten.

We started each morning with a cup of joe, made from local roasted coffee beans from Gadsden Coffee Co or having a breakfast at their own Cafe Aribac, with more coffee of course. We visited the community farmers market on the weekend and went on many hikes and nature walks in the area. For dinner we visited the local mexican restaurant, bar and dance hall, where we listened to great live music and ate some delicious black bean burgers. We spent our nights around campfires, listening to coyotes sing in the distance and getting to know the campers and staff at La Siesta. Time moved slowly here and we dream of slipping away to this little town to enjoy its charm once again.

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Fruita, Colorado

Coordinates39°9′N 108°43′W

 Population: 12,646

Fruita was a stop along our route where we could find some full-hookups after dry camping in Gunnison National Forest. We read the Colorado National Monument was near by and we thought it would be a decent place to stop. It turned out to be a great idea! We walked around the town and quickly found that bicycling is a BIG thing here. There were bike shops around every corner and most of the t-shirts and gear had a cycling theme. It made us really wish we had some of our own!

We browsed some cool vintage shops and found a great pet store, called Chow Down Pet Supplies, where the staff helped us find exactly what we needed for River and gave us tons of information about the different food qualities and options. For dinner we ordered two delicious pizzas from the completely solar powered pizzeria, The Hot Tomato. They cook in a traditional stone deck ovens and use fresh local ingredients. It was so good we went back for lunch the next day! We couldn’t leave until we had gone to the Colorado National Monument and we spent the day driving the scenic Rim Rock Drive and enjoyed the sweeping views of the canyons and plateaus as we twisted and turned around a western landscape of red rock and towering monoliths. We left with some stunning photos and fond memories to look back on.


Patagonia, Arizona

Coordinates31°32′30″N 110°45′12″W

Population: 913

During our stay in Patagonia we boondocked in the beautiful Coronado National Forest, where we had the perfect little spot tucked into the mountains. A short drive down the road, put us at the trailhead to the Arizona Trail and we spent many sunny days hiking and appreciating the stunning views of the area. When we wanted a little more human interaction, we ventured into town to get a healthy lunch and great coffee at The Gathering Grounds cafe. There is a large grassy park area in the center of town where one of us would walk the dog, while the other picked up some fresh produce at the local health food store, Red Mountain Foods, right across the street. We also took turns walking into all the shops along the way and found so much beautiful local art and handcrafted items to admire. After a full day of exploring, we would retreat back to our scenic campsite and settle in to the serenity of The Coranado Forest, where the sounds of nature lulled us to sleep.

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Bisbee, Arizona 

Coordinates31°25′6″N 109°53′52″W

Population: 5575

We only spent the day exploring Bisbee, but it was enough to make us want to come back for more. This old SouthWestern town is so eclectic and artistic that it seemed to burst with life and creative energy. The homes dotted the steep mountainsides and musicians were busking on every street corner. We explored some of the most interesting antique shops and vintage stores and had a healthy lunch on the patio of a quaint little family restaurant, Ana’s Seasonal Kitchen. We learned a bit about the history of the town and gazed into the seemingly endless pit of a long abandoned mine. We would love to go back and get a more in depth experience of the life and culture that thrives there.

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Moab, Utah

Coordinates38°34′21″N 109°32′59″W

Population: 5,130

We camped at a Big Bend BLM campsite right on the Colorado River and drove about 15 minutes to the busy epicenter of this desert wonderland. With Arches a short drive from town and every imaginable recreational activity available in the area, rental shops were working non-stop, restaurants were full and grocery stores we constantly busy.

We don’t typically like tourist towns, but this one was just too cool. Tons of souvenir and outdoor shops to visit and plenty of eating options. We dined in and old jailhouse, a Tex-Mex restaurant and a healthy juice bar. We walked around town and left with new shirts with fresh iron on designs of our choosing. We hiked the most amazing and terrifying trail in Arches, complete with heart racing and vertigo, in the most enjoyable way possible. We climbed on all fours over the smooth, red rock to stand beneath the arches and look down at the tiny people and vast desert below us. There is so much to do in this town, we could come back 100 times and never have the same experience twice.


Marquette, Michigan

Coordinates46°32′47″N 87°24′24″W

Population: 21,355

We took a lovely scenic walk around Marquette and enjoyed grassy parks, sandy beaches of Lake Superior and the cool shade of pine trees. The locals seemed to have the same idea, because everyone was out and about enjoying the sunshine. The playgrounds were full and sidewalks were busy with people strolling with dogs and children in tow.We had our last seafood meal at Thill’s Fish House, before adopting our plant based diet. Unrelated to the smoked fish we had! It was delicious and as fresh as it gets, considering the fish house is located right on the edge of the marina where the fisherman haul in their daily catch.

We drove outside of town a bit to visit the unique Lakenenland sculpture park, where junkyard art comes alive in different creatures and scenes. We took the driving tour and we’re impressed by the sheer size and number of creations crowding the dirt path. There were school buses full of children admiring these mythical metal creatures. Thanks ironworker to Tom Lakenen, our imaginations were encouraged with fun and sometimes thought provoking pieces.

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Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin

Coordinates44.832346°N 87.372076°W

Population: 9,144

This was another great city for walking, with tons of sidewalks and parks to roam. We explored the many shops of the downtown area and picked up some fresh bread, a blueberry scone and hot coffee from the Sunflour artisan bakery. After our caffeine boost, we walked across the Sturgeon Bay bridge to watch the ferries depart and walk around the grassy parks, overlooking the many marinas and beautiful waterfront. The city was very dog friendly and had lots of great food options to choose from. The people here were really friendly, and we look forward to a return visit.


Frankfort, Michigan

Coordinates46°32′47″N 87°24′24″W

Population: 1,286

If you love crystal clear blue waters and lighthouses, then this is a must see town. We followed the Betsie River Trail from our campsite at Betsie River Campsite, until we ran into the town of Frankfort, where we passed sailboats and store fronts until we saw white sandy beaches and felt the spray of crashing waves on our skin. We walked along the jetty to the Pointe Betsie Lighthouse and ran with River on the beach; After a good look at Lake Michigan, we wandered back into town. We gazed into the windows of ice cream shops and inhaled the scent of decadent fudge in the air. There were a few souvenir shops with I love Michigan gear in the windows and then an array of artisianl businesses and eateries. We walked past beautiful Victorian style homes and headed back to the trail that would take us back to our tiny home.



Q&A – How to Find Free Camping?

This week our Q&A Series focuses on free camping. The question comes from a YouTube subscriber that has concerns about finding safe boondocking on a regular basis. RJ’s Adventures asks:

I have a question relating to RVing. As an over-the-road trucker, it was a challenge to find a safe place to park and sleep. Some parts of the country were easier than others. How do you guys choose places when you can’t find anything on the internet and Wal-Mart won’t let you park overnight?

The truth is – during our first year of travel we never struggled to find free camping. But, we do have a lot of tools and do hours of front-end research.

Here’s How We Do It:


Once we have decided upon a certain direction to travel, our next step is to plot out free camping options. We use five websites to find boondocking locations and research our route at least a week in advance.

All this research really pays off. We might travel 20 miles off our projected path, but we’ll always find free camping!

This is our go-to resource. FreeCampsites has the largest, user-generated database with the most campsite reviews. The boondocking sites range from tent camping, to van camping, to big rig camping.

We highly recommend FreeCampsites to anyone looking for quality free camping.

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Campendium is similar to FreeCampsites. It has fewer reviewed boondocking locations, but the reviews are very high quality. Campendium allows easy link-backs to blog posts and the campground images are “more artistic” than other sites.

We like Campendium for the in depth, level-headed reviews.

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Boondockers Welcome

Boondockers Welcome is a drive-way share program. Users across North America offer their driveways for free camping. Each driveway has its own set of rules and amenities. We recently camped at a Boondockers Welcome site near Seattle and loved it – the site offered free electricity and water!

We like this option for urban areas.

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Harvest Hosts

Harvest Hosts is a membership program that provides users with free camping at vineyards, farms, and museums across America. We’ve used it many times and have enjoyed the unique experience thoroughly. As part of the program’s etiquette, campers are encouraged to purchase a product from the businesses shop.

We like Harvest Hosts for unique, rural camping experiences.

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AllStays App

The AllStays app is great for finding overnight camping at big box stores. They list all WalMarts and let users know if they allow camping. They also list Cabelas, Bass Pro, Camping World, Costco and Cracker Barrel.

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.



Rain Forest Resort Village on Lake Quinault, Washington

As we wrapped up our exploration of the Olympic Peninsula we set up camp at Rain Forest Resort Village on Lake Quinault. The location was perfect for hiking and relaxing. The weather was beautiful and the amenities made us feel right at home.

Here’s the Breakdown:

Location: South Shore of Lake Quinault, Washington

GPS47.4755, -123.8314

Date / Temp: We spent four nights in mid-September at the Rain Forest Resort Village; two days were sunny, and two were overcast. The temperatures were mild with highs in the mid 70s and lows in the 50s.


Amenities: Our site felt spacious and had water & electric hookups. There is a bathhouse with toilets & showers and centrally located trash receptacles. The resort also offers a general store, restaurant & bar, laundry room, and post office. This made it super convenient to operate our Etsy shop without driving into town.

Wifi / Cell: We received no cell service at our campsite with AT&T or T-Mobile. Our WiFiRanger was able to pickup a free wifi signal from the office which was fast enough for streaming music and movies.

The World’s Largest Spruce Tress

Noise: The Rain Forest Resort Village is as peaceful as they come! The waterfront sites were quiet and soothing. At about 40% occupancy, we never had direct neighbors.

Grocery / Errands: Having a Post Office onsite was very convenient. The general store has enough essentials to find an item you may have forgotten to bring, but a quality grocery store was hard to find.

Dog Friendly: The resort is definitely dog-friendly. All the trails connecting to the campground allow dogs and there’s a lot of grassy space right in the campground. Every dog we saw was leashed and well behaved.


Entertainment: Hiking was our main source of entertainment at Rain Forest Resort Village. The campground connects to multiple National Forest hiking trails that lead to beautiful waterfalls. The worlds largest Spruce tree is also located on site. It was a fun “roadside attraction” to see!

Thanks for reading our blog. Help support our mission – to live freely and deliberately – by checking out our Etsy store or shopping Amazon through our link.



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