Friday morning and we are all loaded up to start the trip.. Nice and cool for a change.
Climbing up I-15 north of Helena
Since we have been over much of the terrain before, we were struggling to take photos of new things. Here is a sign we have seen in a lot of rest areas in Montana
Friday night, Daisy Mae Campgroun in Ft. Macleod, Alberta. Grilled pork chops, mashed potatoes and a salad, plus a modest bottle of wine. We bought a bunch of BC wines once we crossed the border, but I must admit, we were struck by the Canadian prices. As Sarah would say, YIKES!!
Day 2, now west of Calgary, it is going to be a crazy day. Yes, those are the Rocky Mtns in the distance, but Banff and Jasper were a zoo. If we return, it will not be on what was characterized by one campground host as the busiest camping weekend of the entire year.
How about a 20 minute wait just to get to the entrance of Banff? Unbelievable.
A wildlife crossing of the highway in Banff.
Nice view of a glacial remnant
It was hard to find a place to pull over, and fuggetabut taking a hike. No way was there room for an SUV towing a small trailer to get to park at a trailhead. Just crazy.
Nearing Columbia Icefields
Columbia Icefields. I think we need to take folks like Denny Rehberg to places like this and ask him what he does NOT understand about global clmate change. This is where the glacier was in 1908
Some people walking on the glacier
A nice view of a glacial remnant.
This was a multi-mile animal view jam east of Jasper. Some big horn sheep.
Night 2, in the Hinton, AB KOA campground
We loved this sign. It is at the lower end of the Big Horn Hwy, north from Hinton to Grande Prairie
A bit of rain provided good lighting.
Headed north on AB #40
See the strip mine in the center of the photo. Canadians can do just as good a job of screwing up their coutryside as US Citizens
If there was any doubt which way to go in the SW corner of Grande Prairie
The Giant Beaver in Beaverlodge
OK, 1100 miles from Bozeman and we are finally to the start of the Alaska Hwy.
51 more miles up the Highway to Lake Charlie and the Rotary RV Campground
It is Roger's birthday, but he has to SPLIT the steak.
North of Ft St. John, just wide open spaces and billions of trees.
Lots of gorgeous Fireweed.
Flowers at the Visitor Center in Fort Nelson, BC
Indian Head Mountain.
Pulling into Tetsa River Services, that claims to be the Cinnamon Bun Center of the Galactic Cluster.
Our campsite. They have to run generators to provide electricity, so the lights are off at 10 pm.
But in the meantime, it's pizza night, cooked on pizza stones on the grill.
Despite the bugs outside, Susie is a happy camper.
Breakfast on Tuesday morning: Dave Ball: Eat your heart out!!
Parked near Summit Pass, the highest point on the Alaska Hwy.
Pulled off, looking at the descent from Summit Pass.
A Stone Sheep ram, very similar to our Big Horn Sheep
A view up the McDonald River, coming down from Summit Pass.
We saw several caribou today. This was a female.
As we descend toward the Toad River, some mountains to the south.
The hat collection in the Toad River Lodge.
Something we have to do a fair amount of: stop at the few and very far between gas stops. Here is the Toad River Lodge. I think regular, the only kind available, was $1.59 CDN per liter. Exchange rate is about $1.04 US to the $1 CDN. You do the math, at ca . 13 mpg, due to all the climbing.
A view back up the road.
We took a short walk around First Wye Lake at Watson Lake, took us about 40 minutes.
Finally, the Infamous Sign Forest. It is something to see. This photo is for our friends in East Tennessee.
Day 6 and we are underway, west of Watson Lake. Lots of folks collect rocks and spell their names out. Can you figure out what this says?
A view of the Rancheria River heading toward the mountains, and ultimately, the Beaufort Sea.
The scenery ain't ALL like this, but it was pretty good today.
Another view thru the windshield.
In about 40 miles of fog, as we approach Teslin. This is the Nisutlin River flowing into Teslin Lake, the longest bridge on the Alaska Hwy. Teslin is about the only place to get gas between Watson Lake and Whitehorse. So many Mom and Pop places are out of business.
The top of a small dam over the Yukon River
Since we got to Whitehorse early, we thought we would take a short hike/walk thru Miles Canyon (of the Yukon River). The water was lovely.
Hiking back to the foot bridge over the Yukon River.
The RV Park we are staying in. The place is very nice.
And finally, for today, one of the many flower baskets at the Hi Country RV Park where we are "camped" for 2 nights
This is a view of our "campsite" which does not look too crowded right here, but then, this is one perspective.
THIS is another perspective. The rear of our little trailer is to the right of the photo.
One of the Cinnamon Buns we picked up at Johnson's Crossing of the Teslin River yesterday, and now, it is part of today's breakfast.
What do you do on a rainy morning on a layover day? Both of you work on the Madison Gallatin Chapter (of the MT Wilderness Assoc) newsletter. Susie is the official editor, and Roger is the generator of BS.
OK, after a morning of shopping, and car washing, it is time to get some exercise. The Greenways in Whitehorse are terrific. This was a great one along the Yukon River in town.
Susie pausing for a bit.
Closeup of the fireweed. While cloudy, it did not rain on us all afternoon.
This guy was working on a totem. Pretty cool, and it smelled great.
Finally, the Klondike sternwheeler. Actually, this was built in the late 1930's and only stayed in service until the mid-1950's. The city of Whitehorse has 3/4 of the entire population of the Yukon Territory.
Morning of Day 8, after a night of rain, the weather sucks, but that is life.
Did Roger forget to put the cap on the sewer pipe again?? Thank goodness it is tied on.
The non-existent views are pretty disappointing.
Classic Alaska Hwy, with a sliver of Kluane Lake showing in the lower right
Dropping down to Kluane Lake
We talked to a ranger in Kluane NP, and she recommended the Sheep Creek trail. A view from the start here. (Getting our trailer back on the one lane road to the trail head was pretty interesting.)
Susie hiking thru boreal forest. Not many views at the start.
But thngs are getting better as we climb.
Finally a good view
Susie capturing the scenery with the Slims river on the valley floor.
Looking up the valley of the Slims River into Kluane,
Note the tongue of a glacier on the left side of the photo.
The Cottonwood RV Park, on the shores of Kluane Lake. Very nice small RV campground
Roger hooking up to power
The view from just outside our campsite.
Hey, dinner by the lakeshore. Chicken, Peas and Couscous
It's the morning of Day #9, and at least some of the snow capped peaks in Kluane National Park have revealed themselves.
It's raining, and there is a nice rainbow.
The passenger has this view to the rear.
While I was pumping gas near Destruction Bay, Susie was photographing Kluane Lake
A creek flowing into the lake.
A nice reflection on a lake, along the stretch of really bad road on the Alaska Hwy.
A view thru the windshield
Another view of a lake along the way.
Susie's photo of fireweed along the lake
My sister is always wanting wildlife photos, so this was the best I could do this day, An immature seagull
This is a test section of Hwy near Beaver Creek, Yukon, where they are studying techniques of how to mitigate damage from frost heaves on the highway.
Mountains and Black Spruce, the "stick trees" that comprise the Taiga.
We got to Tok about 1:15 pm Alaska Time, staying in the Tok RV Village. It did not get very full overnight. Tomorrow, we head for Anchorage.
Day #10, Tok to Anchorage: We have just left Tok and it feels like we are still on the Alaska Hwy, even though we are on the Tok Cutoff. Rolling thru the early morning. Most mornings we are up by 5:30, have had breakfast and roll by 7:30 am.
A pond on the left side of the road, and here is a female moose. She was moving thru the water quickly and we got some pretty good video, which we are not going to upload because with slow internet connections, such would take all afternoon
She looks like she has caught up to her youngin.
A context photo. You can see the moose over in the meadow.
We have driven around the west side of Wrangell St Elias National Park (our country's largest) something like 4 or 5 times, and this was the first time we have gotten a decent view of Mt. Drum, which dominates the skyline of this part of the Park
Some Trumpeter Swans feeding in the morning.
Looking south from the Glenn Hwy, you can see a glacier flowing out of the Chugach Mtns
Through the windshield. Yeah, it is Sunday afternoon and everyone is headed back to Anchorage. The traffic picked up considerably.
The Manatuska Glacier
Day 11, a layover day in Anchorage. Did we mention that the Ship Creek RV Park is RIGHT NEXT to a railroad that is actively used? Also, we are in the flight path of planes taking off from the private airport and jets taking off from Elmendorf AFB?
We decided to go for a walk on the Coastal Trail. Susie heard a lot of noise behind a fence and it was a bull moose trying to find its way around the fence. Finally, it got out.
Reminds me of the moose in the opening titles of the TV SHow Northern Exposure. He watched us to make sure we were not going to cross his path, which, having seen the video of a moose stomping a man to death outside a bank in Anchorage, we had no intention of doing.
The Devil's Club was showing its berries
Downtown Anchorage on a nice afternoon.
The classic view of the sod-topped Visitor Center
We visited our good friend Mary in Anchorage this evening. Were fed a superb meal of grilled salmon and all sorts of things from her garden.
Look at the size of these raspberries!
So next morning, we have pulled out of Anchorage and are headed to the town of Kenai for a couple of days of R&R.
A view of the mountains at the end of Turnagain Arm.
We detoured into the Portage Valley. One of the neat things about this place is that, if the weather is cooperative, you can see all sorts of glaciers, We decided to take a short hike to the toe of Byron Glacier.
A closeup of the icefields
Some small lupine along the way. The size of the vegetation dramatically decreases as you get closer to the snowfields, because of all the cold air coming off them.
About as close as we are gonna get today.
We rarely take "I was there" photos, but since it was Susie's birthday, we thought we would make an exception.
A beached iceberg at the west end of Portage Lake.
From the Visitor Center it is nearly impossible to see the toe of Portage Glacier, but a short drive before you get to the toll booth for the Tunnel to Whittier, you get a glimpse. The toe is in the lower left of the photo.
We had never been in Kenai before since it is off the main highway. But we are "camped" at Beluga Lookout. Here are some nice flower baskets at the office.
While we don't have an official "ocean view" spot, we can still see the ocean from our trailer. This is supposed to be a good spot for whale watching, but so far, we have only seen one seal swimming.
Day 13 has been a major rest day. We decided to take a LONG walk on the beach (ok, power walk) and in getting to the beach, we realized that we are in the heart of Old Town Kenai.
The famous Russian Orthodox Church is nearby.
In fact, it is visible from where we are "camped".
Dropping down off the bluff gets you to the beach, which is pretty wide at low tide.
We ended up going around the point in the distance, but it was more of the same.
When you face to the south, you can see the mountains in the western Kenai Pennisula in the distance, but what is that little bird out on the rock.
A pretty dirty bald eagle.
Some flowers in a park near the RV park in which we are staying.
A view of the mouth of the Kenai River. One of the great things about this trip has been the abundance of fireweed in bloom.
A close up of the blooms
More old houses on a walking tour. This one was built 110 years ago, but pieces of it are from 1848.
Finally, we are "camped" near the flight path of planes taking off. This is a cargo plane headed to the hinterlands
I THINK this is a C-17 that was practicing touch and goes all afternoon. Big and Powerful
This day, #14, was pretty easy. We drove down to Homer from Kenai, about a 2 hour drive. We had reservations at a supposed RV park just outside of Homer. The place does not have many visitors tonight, but we got set up, which Roger is doing here, and went into town to check in with Hallo Bay Wilderness Camp.
The view from the rear window of our trailer
Much of the afternoon was devoted to repacking our gear for the 130 mile bush plane flight over to Katmai National Park. Weight and space are limited, understandably.
The view later on, without Roger mucking it up.
Some nice Fireweed in the foreground
Morning of Day #15, we are at the Homer airport, getting ready to fly over to Katmai NP and the Hallo Bay Wilderness camp. Trent, the bush plane pilot, is in the rear, getting ready to fuel the plane, while Richard and Lori make last minute gear adjustments. Susie is ready to go.
The end of the Homer Spit from air.
Susie captured this perfect view of where we will be viewing bears. One of the primary spots is the little crook in the creek in the foreground. The Oxbow of the creek is clearly visible and the camp is above the shore line in the distance. It is a 1.2 mile hike from camp to the bend in the creek.
We landed about noon, and had lunch and were packed, ready to go, by 1 pm
One of our first bears.
Out near a nice viewing spot, Richard is standing, photographing. Maybe Roger (green hat) is waiting.
These claws are made for a number of bear activies.
A context shot, looking north along the steam toward the Oxbow.
See the salmon that the bear is focused on?
During the first evening, one of the bears was using us, parked on the driftwood pile, as a shield from other bears, so she could eat her salmon in peace.
Left to right are Kenzie, a camp assistant, Tanya, the cook, and DeWaine, our guide. That big furry thing right behind the wood pile, well, you can figure that out.
One bear, human shadows and a nice rainbow.
Going after salmon.
We caught this wolf, lying down on a sandspit, keeping an eye on the bears fishing.
The man with the camera on the right is Gavin Thurston, of Frozen Planet fame. Brad, camp manager and Guide, is on the left. The film crew is doing a full length feature for Disney-Nature.
The last evening, a small 3 year old bear, that we all called Baby Bear, surprised us and got to within 15 feet of Roger.
The more dominant bears will chase the others out of their territory.
Flying back to Homer, about 3 hours late due to a weather hold in Homer.
The road leading into Homer. You can see a white dot on the bluff face which is our little trailer.
We decided to stay in the place that let us store our trailer, so we could clean up and do laundry.
Morning of the 21st, we are headed back to Anchorage. A view of Mt. Redoubt.
A closeup of Redoubt.
Sue and George Kent pulled into the gas station where we were fueling up in Soldotna. We had first seen them at a museum in Ft. Nelson, then in Tetsa River, Whitehorse, and Tok. Small world
Heading north on the Seward Hwy.
Back in Anchorage, we took a nice walk on the Campbell Creek trail
Our Campsite for the evening is Mary's driveway.
It was party time at Mary's (left), with a niece and friend, and Susie, all consuming some liquid refreshment.
Mary is grilling corn, ribs, and fresh salmon. Life is good.
We all sat around on the deck consuming more liquid refreshment. I think we went to bed technically before midnight.
Wednesday, August 22. A very short drive to Talkeetna, since we had driven by the spur road a few times, but never stopped. And The Mountain is OUT!! A rare event indeed. This is Denali from the highway thru Willow, AK.
The sign says it all.
Seemingly classic Talkeetna. It is a town of flight seeing aviation, funky gift shops and restaurants.
The local pizza place.
A closeup of Denali from the edge of the Susitna River in Talkeetna.
Mt Foraker is on the left and Denali is on the Right.
Roger is prepping the grill for grilled chicken, since the weather is SO NICE tonight.
Thursday, August 23, and we continue to head north. Raining hard in Talkeetna, but tired of RV parks, we decided to head early to Denali, and get a place at Riley Creek Campground. This is the tundra near Broad pass, which has started to turn.
In the distance is the valley where the Denali Hwy (135 miles of gravel road) heads.
A nice view of the Nenana RIver, looking downstream
Ok, we are now "camped" in Denali, and decide to hike, rather than drive, to the VIsitor Center. This is a train tressel crossing Riley Creek.
Interesting formation, looking upstream along the creek.
Fall is here and the colors are great.
What???!! No monster RVs within 20 feet?? Well, this feels more like camping. Tomorrow, we head for several nights into the interior of the Park and will be "dark" for that time. Next update in about a week, from Fairbanks, probably.
Tour de Cinammon Buns. Part of our breakfast on Friday morning before heading deep into the Park.
Some early fall color as we drive in.
At 9 miles in, the Mountain is OUT!!. We did not expect such, so this is the second time on this trip.
Some of the aspens are starting to turn as well.
Ah, the tundra.
Our home for the next five nights, 29 miles into the interior of the Park
This was taken early, but there were way more RVs than travel trailers or tents
That afternoon, we took a short hike along the Teklanika River, upstream into the wind
A still life
Another still life.
Day 2 in Denali, August 25th and we are taking the shuttle bus in to Wonder Lake. The ride, with bathroom stops, takes about 4 hours from the Teklanika Campground. This was taken from Polychrome Pass.
A bit of fresh snow on a low ceiling day.
Caribou on the run.
All these folks that stand in front of a great scene always make us smile, so we thought we would do our own version of crazy photos.
Speaking of crazy, lots of folks put these caribou antlers on their heads.
Nice grizzly bear along the route.
Crossing behind the bus in front of us.
A stop at Eielson Visitor Center, at mile #66
One of the views of the valley
A mom and two cubs
Wow, we could see the clouds lifting way west of Eielson, but it was a real treat to see the Mountain, top to bottom, near Wonder Lake.
Susie's version of going crazy.
On the way back, we saw this bull moose. He took off after he saw a momma grizz and two cubs getting closer.
The only photo we took all day Sunday, as it rained continuously, all day. But we got a lot of reading done.
It rained a lot on Monday morning, but let up some in the afternoon, so we decided to do a short hike downstream along the river. Nice braiding pattern.
Oh what a lovely day.
Nice color on the mountainside.
A tundra still life.
Roger is smiling because he is finally out of the trailer.
The river. What's that??!! a patch of sunlight??!!!!
The color was outstanding on this trip
We decided to go for it and ride the bus again to Eielson, even though the spray from the bus wheels on the muddy road kept crapping up the windows.
Why one leaves the driving to the bus drivers. Approaching Polychrome pass on a one way road.
A view above the road
A mother looking for her cubs.
OK now she has them in tow.
The classic view of the road near Stoney Hill.
Goodness, we arrive at Eielson and the lower 2/3 of the mountain is out.
The view at lunch, out of the wind.
Time to get out and photograph.
Fresh snow and tundra across McKinley Bar.
Some sawteeth in the Alaska Range
This guy was looking for berries under the snow.
Mom was ahead of her kids near Cathedral Mtn.
Out last morning in Denali. The tundra is getting even better.
Fresh snow is always good - high up.
Got to Fairbanks in the afternoon, camped at an RV park that was nice. Lots of re-supplying.
For my brother-in-law Bruce, who loves old cars. There was a parade of classics thru the campground in the evening.
Day 28, and we are headed to Beaver Creek, Yukon. Here are some peaks of the Alaska Range. Mt Hayes, just left of center, is 13,800+
The peaks with the Tenana River in the foreground
The Alaska Pipeline crossing a river.
Susie under attack by giant mosquitos. Her Worst Nightmare.
The official end of the Alaska Hwy in Delta Junction.
More Peaks of the Alaska Range. It goes on and on.
Roger with his computer getting to work in the late evening lighting at our campground in Beaver Creek, Yukon
A nice sunset. Whitehorse tomorrow!!
August 31 and headed to Whitehorse. We are finally thru the stretch of 140 miles of road damage and frost heaves east of the Alaskan border and we are looking at mountains of Kluane National Park in Yukon. Beats the view we had 3+ weeks ago.
Susie getting out of the Pilot to see what I am photographing
These carpets of flowers (no idea what they are) have gone into their seed phase. Acres of fluff.
For our friend Sarah, this is some sort of outdoor sculpture at Haines Junction
Some of the mountains to the west of Haines Jcn.
We pushed to arrive in Whitehorse by mid-afternoon, so we could get some shopping and resupply done. We took a walk on the greenway and went by the totem construction project we had seen earlier. Lots of progress made.
Look at the detail in the feet!!
Dinner: grilled marinated chicken. An idea for marinade that our daughter gave us. Grilling meats (and making pizza) have been a welcome change from single pot dinners.
Some RV parks really know how to do it right: this is the ladies bathroom of the Hi Country RV park in Whitehorse. Fresh cut flowers and hairdryers. Wow!
Saturday morning, September 1st. We are back on the river greenway in Whitehorse, taking a nice long walk before we pull up stakes, wash off the trailer, and head for Watson Lake.
The trolley way along the greenway.
We took a quick detour because Susie wanted a photo of the train station.
Driving the hwy into Teslin, YT. That is Teslin lake in the distance. A natural lake that is over 80 miles long, yet only two miles wide.
What a difference weather makes. Compare this to an earlier photo of the bridge near Teslin.
A nice view of some lakes and small mountains.
Along the highway, Susie captured this photo of the Fireweed vegetation, after the fireweed has bloomed.
Sunday morning, September 2. Starting to head south on the Cassiar Hwy. Susie really loved this sign: "South??!!" to Alaska. Of course, you drive about 400 miles down the road and you will get there. Just follow us.
Weather does not look too bad at the start of the hwy.
Well, the weather is starting to close in.
Frustration!! Just think what we could be seeing.
We THINK this is Mount Ediza, which turned out to be our only view of the peak.
Home for the night at Mountain Shadow RV Park. Great view.
Next morning, ware 220 miles down the Cassiar. Weather has really deterioated.
More frustration. Raining.
A quick stop for a view. There are so many rivers in this country that it is hard to keep track of them all. Of course, lots of rivers come from lots of precipitation.
Our first black bear along the Cassiar Hwy.
Even further south of Bell 2 Lodge, a second pair of black bears.
We arrived at Meziadin Lake Park about noon time, and decided that, as long as we gassed up in Stewart, BC, we could drive to Stewart and Hyder, AK. When you drive the Cassiar, especially pulling a trailer which reduces your gas mileage, it is critical to keep in mind gas stops.
The Bear Glacier, on HWy 37A.
So you drive thru Stewart BC and right into Hyder, without going thru US Customs. But really, WHERE would you go from Hyder? Look on a map.
The bear viewing platform at the edge of Misty Fjords National Monument. But no bears were fishing. We learned later that they fill themselves up at Hyder's garbage dump.
The Post Office.
Colorful store in Stewart, BC.
The Bear River, flowing toward one of the fjords. In particular, it is the Portland Canal, that forms a border between the US and Canada.
A hanging glacier
Tuesday morning and we are heading down the Cassiar Hwy. Weather is still not good for seeing the mountain tops.
Near the southern junction of the Cassiar Hwy and the Yellowhead Hwy, we saw this interesting church and other building. Don't know what to call it.
Right near the jcn, Gitwangak, this is like a totem city.
A detail shot.
Heading east on the Yellowhead Hwy.
A glacier covered with rock between a couple of mountains.
For our friend Scotty, who could not join us in Hallo Bay, here is the worlds largest fly rod, in the town of Houston
Lots of moose crossing signs.
Dave's RV Park, outside of Vanderhof, does not sound particularly exciting, but this place was great. Great sites, fast WiFi, and amazingly clean bathrooms and showers. I thought they were cleaner than ours at home.
Next morning, (Wednesday), for Susie's friend Richard Green, htere is a Georgia Bulldog fan's RV.
Wow, some blue sky. Nice to see some sun.
In the town of McBride, we stopped at a Husky Gas station. This is their mascot.
A lunch stop at a rest area. A fellow with a huge RV pulled in, but could not find a space.
As we approach "the Canadian Rockies" we see Mt. Terry Fox.
We decided to stop for the night in Mt Robson Provincial Park.. This is Mt Robson, which we never got to see all of.
But other scenery was super.
We decided to take a hike thru the woods, so that we could hike from our campground to Overlander Falls. These are some Bunch berries.
Some nice lighting on the rocks.
A nice shot down river, specifically the Fraser River.
Robson Meadows is not in a meadow, but in the woods. But the campground was there and had plenty of spots. Roger is out cooking on the grill.
We had stopped in Prince George and bought some wild fresh salmon. Roger had brought a salmon rub, so why not.
Is life good, or what??
Thursday, September 6th and we are on the roll again. What happened to layover days?? Well, whatever, Anyway, heading east toward Jasper National Park.
We are in Jasper now, nearly 5 weeks after we were thru here before. Nice lighting on the river and overall, another great day. And FAR fewer people.
Lots of great views.
This raven was walking around the pullout, waiting, no doubt, for a handout.
A nice hanging glacier.
A view from the Icefields visitor center. Probably a quarter of the number of vehicles we saw on Saturday, August 4th
Another critter waiting for a handout.
The Saskatchewan River.
We took a short hike to an overlook (away from the crowds) of Peyto Lake, to get a bit of exercise. Roger is drinking it all in.
We decided to push on, and camp at the Redstreak Campground in Kootenay National Park. This guy greated us on the way in.
Next morning (Friday, September 7th), we are heading south toward the US Border, near Eureka, MT. Interesting formation
A view of Columbia Lake, the source of the Columbia River, which flows north from this point.
Looking north along the Lake.
Driving along a lake in NW Montana, toward Whitefish. It captures lots of action.
We decided to risk it, change routes, and try to get a site at Placid Lake State Park, south of Seely Lake, MT. Hey, for $7.50 per night for seniors, if you don't need electricity, why not.
Friday night is usually pizza night, so why not here. Now, this photo also highlights one of the of the challenges of trailer travel and crossing borders: wine pairing with the meal. Pinot Noir with Pizza???!!! Hey, you do what you have to.
A nice sunset across Placid Lake.
Crossing MacDonald Pass on US 12, west of Helena, on our last day of driving.
Home! We drove the Alaska and Cassiar Hwys. 37 days, 6400 miles, and 33 nights in our trailer. And we did not kill each other.
Just part of the material to unpack.
Even though it has been thru several car washes, it is finally time to get serious about cleaning the trailer.