The Perfect Practice Run Roadmap

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Camping For The First Time

How To Plan The Perfect Practice Run In 11 Simple Steps

First Impressions Count!

Turn Your First Camping Experience Into The Start Of A Lifelong Adventure

Are you or your loved ones putting off camping, or point blank refusing to go, because it's just way too much of an effort, or too uncomfortable?

Or perhaps embarrassing scenes from the National Lampoon's Vacation movies come to mind.

Meme of The Griswolds looking up at Christmas in the s=cold snow with caption: It's not going in our back yard Russ. It's going in our living room.

Despite Clark Griswold's efforts to create perfect holiday experiences for his family, like his quest for the perfect family Christmas tree, he continues to enjoy their cooperation.

But, even with the best of intentions, we might not be so fortunate.

In fact, getting it wrong could lead to a complete boycott of camping altogether - for life!

Whereas a better experience might actually unleash the complete opposite - a lifelong camping and outdoor passion.

There's no question that camping isn't for everyone. But, there are many parents who, with a better experience, would have been all in.

Most people, even non-campers, would agree there are many benefits to camping, from health and well-being, through to family bonding to entertainment and for the hip pocket.

In fact, it would have to be the one holiday activity that gives you the best bang for your buck. Not to mention the compounding benefits for children over time, from toddlers right through to adolescents.

But, what if those first camping trips are so challenging, or unpleasant that they overshadow all these amazing benefits? 

The result? The loss to you and your loved ones of valuable experiences, and treasured memories.

That's why I have put together this article: Camping For The First Time: How To Plan The Perfect Practice Run In 11 Simple Steps 

What Exactly Is A Camping Practice Run?

When you learn to swim, you don't start at the deep end. Nor do snow skiers start on the black runs. So, beginner campers shouldn't embark on expeditions to remote areas that require a high level of self-sufficiency.

That said, nor should your first camping experience resemble my disastrous first attempt at snow skiing. At the end of the day, bruised and battered, and deliriously searching high and low in the wrong car park for my car, I would have gladly headed home, never to return!

In contrast, my style of practice run is more of a controlled experience while they learn the camping ropes.

It involves equipping yourself with essential, good-quality gear, and staying at established parks with good facilities during a favorable weather forecast. The practice run also serves to minimize costs on non-essential items in case in the end camping is really not for you.

But, that's not easy to plan out when you have never camped before..

11-Step Action Plan For The Perfect Practice Run

That's why I put together the 11 Step Action Plan For The Perfect Practice Run for you to bring together 11 key areas that can often spell the end of camping for the less-adventurous amongst us.

And, while this guide is free, you can sign up for just a small fee and get access to:
🎧The Audio File To Listen To On The Go
⛺ 8 Camping Setup Inspirations Download
✅ Ultimate Camping (Packing) Checklist - Editable
📃10 Step Prep for Camping Checklist
🌤️Camping In All Kinds Of Weather Guide
🦺Camping Health And Safety Guide
⌛Access On Demand Any Time

PLUS: Bonus
 👩‍👦19 Ways To Connect With Kids Thru Camping


While the "Practice Run" and associated links and downloads provide valuable tools to enhance your camping experience, they are designed as a general guide and may not cover all specific needs or scenarios.

For a more comprehensive and customized approach, consider our Camping Setup Sorted Program, which offers a tried and tested setup, step-by-step guidance, and recommended products.

Additionally, our Camping Kickstart Program is perfect for those wanting to camp trailer-free, providing extensive resources, vehicle selection advice, and packing tips.

These programs are tailored to provide detailed support and ensure you have a well-prepared and enjoyable camping adventure.


Master Your Camping Setup for Ultimate Comfort

8 Camping Setup Inspirations To Suit Any Style and Budget

Image of Camping Setup Inspirations

Looking back, I don't know what was worse.

The heavy, grotty, impossible to pitch, canvas hand-me-down tent, complete with color coded poles that simply made no sense.

Or, its all talk no action replacement. A brand new family dome tent used for the first time during a week-long record rainfall event.

While it didn't leak, the slip of an awning wasn't sufficient to even keep our shoes dry, let alone anything else, leaving us cocooned inside, or seeking shelter with our much better equipped co-camping friends.

Not only that, to add insult to injury, anything not inside the tent was left sitting outside in the rain - chairs, table, gas cooker, the lot.

Clearly, the beautiful balmy evening depicted in the marketing video didn't come with the tent!

Beginner campers as we were, that tent was supposed to mark the start of our family camping tradition. In fact, it nearly signalled the end.

In those wet conditions, if not for our friends, we would have headed home, with our tails between our legs, not long after we arrived.

When choosing your tent and shelter, looks can be deceiving. Those new new to camping could fall for the biggest tent, or the most expensive, or the cheapest, the latest model, or in our case, the one with the best marketing video.


  • Choose Quality Over Quantity: Buy the best quality you can afford. That doesn't necessarily mean you need to spend thousands of dollars on a tent. Whether it's a small single room 4 person tent, or a large multi-room family tent, quality is key.
  • Ensure Adequate Outdoor Shelter: Whichever tent and shelter option you go for, ensure you have sufficient outdoor shelter from the rain for the gas stove, for food preparation, and for a sitting area.
  • Balance Affordability With Comfort: For beginners, tent setups that strike a balance between affordability and comfort are recommended.  If affordability is an issue, defer spending on certain non-essential items, until you can afford them (see tip 3 below).
  • Beware The Hand-Me-Downs: You might be tempted to gratefully receive any free camping related items, but while the offer might be well-meaning, consider if it is actually what you need, and if it will add value to your camping experience.
  • Hire Gear: If cost is an issue, you could consider hiring suitable equipment. In my experience, though, hiring gear can be expensive in itself and difficult to source.

There is a wide variety of camping setups available, ranging from minimalist hiking setups, to luxurious caravans and RVs, though the extremes may not be ideal for novices.

You'll find detailed suggestions for tent camping setups that are a good balance between comfort and cost in the Camping Setup Inspirations download.


Craft Your Ultimate Camping Checklist
Everything you need in a foolproof, personalized checklist

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Camping in a tent isn't rocket science, but you do need to be well equipped. You also need a good checklist to ensure you don't leave anything important behind.

The checklist in the link below is the culmination of years of crumpled up printed checklist updates from camping trips, post-it notes when I lost the checklist, phone notes when I lost the post-it notes, and many a lost pen, both at home and at camp, to get it to where it is now.

It is also the culmination of the excel spreadsheet from hell in a failed attempt to create a separate checklist depending on what we were doing, and how long our trip was - ie short trips, long stays, touring, hot weather...

After soon realising how time consuming that system was to pack, I now pretty much take everything on every trip bar a couple of tables on shorter trips, and the obvious bulky exclusions, like beach towels in winter and power cables and board for unpowered sites.

The key is really to, where appropriate, buy compact and lightweight gear so that taking the bulk of it on every trip is easier, and more effective time-wise, than sifting through it all for each trip.

This is MY checklist, but not necessarily yours. That's why I have made it editable for you in Google Docs, so you CAN make it yours.

You can "Download a PDF copy HERE  to get you started, or Edit the Google Doc here.


Keeping Your Costs Down
Start smart and avoid the false economy

Image of 5 children running wearing rain ponchos

Buying camping gear when you are a newbie can like pouring money down the drain.

In fact, I can't really think of any big purchase for our first family camping trip that wasn't a regret buy.

Like the air-bed which we discovered had a slow leak while camping in the Wyperfeld National Park in the Mallee here in Australia. And the distance to a possible replacement? A good 4-hour return trip to the nearest camping store.

Try sleeping crossways with your partner over one good airbed and one leaking one in freezing temperatures.

The problem for beginners (and I fell for this) is that we fall for the false economy.

We buy cheap gear, or go without a key item in case we don't like camping, then don't like camping because of the cheap unreliable gear.

When starting out, we want to keep costs down, but not to the point where we compromise on the quality of essential items (like tents and sleeping arrangements). 

Not only that, the longer certain purchases can be delayed, the better informed you will be if/when the time comes to invest your hard-earned money in them.

So you can focus your budget on what is important, here is our list of items that beginners really don't need to buy now, and what you can do instead.

This list alone would have saved me close to $1,000 in regret buys.

  • Sleeping Bags: Instead, take the doona/quilt from your bed.
  • Roof Box For Car: Instead, strap gear directly to the roof cross bars of your car. Choose tents and shelters in that shape and/or use long rectangular marquee type bags.
  • Powered Fridges: 12 and 24 V fridges (powered by electricity or large power banks) are expensive and heavy. Instead, a good quality icebox can meet your needs perfectly (and is all we use even now for most of our camping, even on powered sites).
  • Mallet: Instead, everyone has a hammer lying around, which works just as well.
  • Tent Accessory Ground Mats: Rather than expensive versions sold as tent accessories, source less expensive shade cloth alternatives, or check the hardware store for offcuts.
  • Rain Coats: Instead, simple rain ponchos work just as well.
  • All-in-one Kitchen Units: Instead, a simple table or two with some plastic containers work just as well, and are much more flexible.
  • Kitchenware From Camping Stores: Instead, look around the home and check out cheaper thrift, department, hardware and charity stores.
  • The Trailer/caravan: Instead, camp trailer free and learn all about it by signing up to the Camping Kickstart Program! which is our all-in-one program for tent camping trailer free.


Streamline Your Camping Preparation

Share the load and don't forget a thing

Image of Preparing for Camping Camp checklist

When we started camping, our oursystem for packing for camping consisted of designating the living room floor as ground zero. 

In the days before a camping trip, items that looked useful were relocated from around the house and shed to the said floor for sorting, replenishing and repairing.

Then what happens is the 3-year old starts playing with the tent pegs, visitors arrive, and everything is moved out of the way to the corner of the room.

Then, you discover to your horror at the campground that the tent pegs are not where they should be, but tucked in the corner of the living room somewhere...

Imagine explaining that to your less-adventurous loved-one!

There is a better way. Here is a list of things to do before a camping trip:

  • Store In One Place: Store your gear at home in one place, and try to sort it out at that location.
  • Separate Items: Generally we recommend you dedicate items just for camping, which is not necessary for your first trip, but once your gear is packed, try to avoid using the items.
  • Frozen Meal: Keep a camping friendly frozen meal in the freezer to serve for dinner on your first or second night.
  • Camp Recipes: Maintain a list of your favourite recipes that can be easily and quickly prepared in your camp kitchen.
  • Freeze Ice Blocks: Freeze ice blocks using ice cream containers and water bottles to use to cool down the icebox/fridge.
  • Car Readiness: Check your car to ensure it is maintained and serviced, and is road worthy.
  • Familiarise yourself with the pitching instructions for your tent, and ensure you have all of the items accounted for.
  • Pack The Car In Advance: Don't assume packing the car will be easy, because things never fit as well as you expect.  Pack your car in advance of your trip to ensure that everything and, more importantly, everyone can travel safely to and from your destination. Once you are happy with the pack, take photos to refer to next time.
  • Charge Devices: Ensure your smart phones, tablets, speakers, rechargeable batteries and power packs are charged.
  • Share The Load: Allocate specific tasks according to ability and maturity to help spread the workload, to reduce pitching and packing up times, and ensure that everyone is on the same page.
  • The Weather: Check the weather forecast!


Getting There And Back Safely

Finding a rig that's just right for you

Image of packed car on a pretty country road

It doesn’t matter how great your camping setup is, or how eager you are, if you can’t actually get it to the campsite and back, and safely. 

That’s why I felt for a mum recently when she told me she hadn’t gone camping in two years because they had a camper trailer that was too difficult to set up.

(While, during the same period, we had been camping 8 times!)

The thing is, getting everything and everyone to the campsite and back safely and comfortably, and still have a great time, is an age old problem for families.

And the solution all too often costs $10’s of thousands.

  • Buy a trailer…
  • (… and a house with a big enough area to store it?)
  • Buy a bigger car?
  • Upgrade to a camper (tent) trailer?
  • Or a caravan even?
  • Only to find you then need a bigger car to tow it!?
  • And, do a towing course (cos that’s an acquired skill).
  • And also cover the various associated costs…
  • Plus there are often physical demands.
  • And on it goes...

Alternatively, she could have signed up to the Camping Kickstart Program, and gone with a tried and tested trailer-free tent camping solution.

She could have had a comfortable tent camping setup for her family of 4 to rival that of most tent camping setups out there, and she wouldn't have needed a trailer to haul it all.

If cost was an issue, she had options for as little as a couple of thousand dollars, or even less depending on what suitable gear she already had. At the other end of the scale there were plenty of options as well.

As a family of 4, a mid-size car is all she would have needed - or larger if she wanted. And, if she didn't have the right car, she could have referred to step 6 below until car upgrade time!

And with 4-Pack Formula for packing the car and the 1 Hour Pack, preparing and packing for camping would have been straight forward.

And, instead of way more expensive but less memorable holidays, or staying at home, she and her family could have had many happy camping experiences during that two year period. 

The problem I find is, once people invest a whole lot of money in a camping setup that isn't working, the temptation is to sink more money into it to try to make it work, or upgrade even further, rather than to cut their losses and go back to basics.

In the Camping Kickstart Program, we cover in great detail how to choose the right vehicle for camping trailer free. If you are at all concerned about whether your vehicle is suitable, consider hiring 8-seater people mover as they offer ample payload and cargo capacity - see point 6.


Packing The Car For Camping

The safe and smart way to get from A to B 

Image of gear being loaded into a car

A lot of people think that you need enormous gas guzzling vehicles for camping to carry heavy loads and tow enormous trailers and RV's. And while you will see a lot of these types of vehicles at campgrounds, it's definitely not the case.

In the Camping Kickstart Program, we have optimised our Kickstarter Kit, our starter camping setup on which the program is based, for a family of 4 in some mid-size cars - certain wagons and typically SUVs that gave seven seat options (although you have more cargo space if you opt for one with the third row removed).

But all is not lost of you don't have a suitable vehicle, or don't own a vehicle at all.

Consider hiring an 8-seater people mover, which offers ample payload and cargo capacity, which is exactly what we did for a recent camping trip.

With sudden car trouble, our only option was to hire a vehicle and the 8-seater was perfect!

No need to strap gear to roof racks, more than ample room for 4 people and our gear. We even managed to fit a bike in.

The surprising added benefit of the people mover was car pooling. Sight-seeing and finding parks with our co-camping friends along the busy Great Ocean Road here in Australia at Easter time was so much easier with one vehicle, and more enjoyable.  

As well as that, despite the arguments, the race amongst the kids for the back seat was fun to watch - like the good old days!

Here are our general tips for packing the car for camping:

  • Develop a plan to pack the car, and stick to it
  • Keep within the car load limits
  • Collect everything first before you start packing the car
  • Use space efficiently, but leave some space
  • Pack heavy items down low
  • Spread the load evenly
  • Take photos as a reminder for the next pack


Find And Configure Your Perfect Campsite
Set yourself up optimal comfort and convenience

There's not much more frustrating when you arrive at your campsite and go to all the effort to set the tent up, peg it all down, setup all your furniture and everything else.

Then you stand back and look at your handywork and discover any number of things that indicate you have pitched your tent in the wrong position.

Dangerous hanging limbs overhead, facing the toilet block instead of the nice view, too close to your neighbors, full sunny site during a heatwave.

Dangerous limbs and other safety issues aside, once it's all pegged down, there is generally very little motivation to start again - the downside of which is that your experience isn't optimal.

When booking your site:

  • Stay Close To Home: Choose a nearby campsite so you can easily return if needed.
  • Check The Amenities: Stay at established parks with well-kept showers, toilets and kitchens. If squeaky clean facilities are a high priority, look up reviews for related comments.
  • Check Local Activities: Established campgrounds often offer free activities like nature walks, playgrounds, jumping pillows and games rooms, which can keep kids entertained and reduce your burden.
  • Book A Powered Site: For a small extra cost, powered sites provide electricity, handy for charging devices, and refrigeration if you have a powered fridge. It's a good chance to learn to use your camping equipment, so avoid the temptation to bring a lot of bulky appliances like toasters, kettles and lights. 
  • Camp Close To The Camp Kitchen: Your kitchen checklist should give you all you need for simple but delicious camp cooking, but booking a site close to the camp kitchen will avoid long walks with hot food if you need to use it.
  • Do A Reconnaissance: If nervous, visit the campsite before you book to get comfortable with the location of the campground, the check in process and facilities.

And, when configuring your site:

  • Camp and travel on durable surfaces
  • Look up and check the surrounding trees for signs of stress.
  • Look down and clear the ground of lumpy or sharp objects
  • Look around at the location of facilities, water and power supplies, the neighbours, hazards
  • Check the prevailing wind direction
  • Choose high ground 
  • Choose a flat spot
  • Be storm and lightning safe
  • Where will the sunny and shady spots be?
  • Check if your camping setup will fit:

You'll find details of the points listed below in the How To Choose Your Campsite Article download:


Pitching and Packing Up

The organised approach to departure days

Image of child helping peg in tent with adult watching on

There are loads of articles online about the joys of camping, but I can safely say that none of them will include the necessary task of pitching and packing up!

And, while packing the car to GO camping can feel like a job and a half, even though you will have plenty of time to prepare and pack the car, it’s returning home that's the real challenge.

Because if, as suggested, you are staying at a park with facilities, checkout is usually 10am. You have to pack up the campsite AND pack the car by then. Nothing is neatly packed, and looks twice it's size. You might also have souvenirs, extra food and drinks to pack. In the rush, you forget how to pack the car.


AND, god forbid if it’s raining!

So, an organised approach towards the setup and pack up processes can go a long way to a smooth camping experience.

Setting Up Camp

If you are new to camping, and not sure what to do, then don't stress. Hopefully, you have given yourself plenty of time and you can just take it slowly. This isn't the time for McDonald's style of efficiency. Just take your time.

Enlist responsible helpers, even if it's just to unfold chairs, lay out the bedding, construct furniture, transfer items to or from the car or follow you around with spare guy ropes and tent pegs as you peg the tent down.

If there is any concern about the kids wandering off, if it's safe to do so, keep them occupied in your vehicle with whatever you have while you concentrate on setting up camp. If not, and there are two adults, just tag team on setting up camp.

Start with ground mats first, then tents, then position bedding and clothing while your construct furniture, organise the camp kitchen and position other items.

Packing Up Camp

The Day Before:

  • Check the weather forecast and consider if you should alter your departure time/date to avoid bad weather, especially when packing up.
  • Put everything back into its rightful place and tidy / organise boxes and bags
  • Organise clothing and pack a daypack for clothing and other items for the following day
  • Organise a simple breakfast for the morning
  • Clean cook top, table tops, other cookware and anything else that needs a clean

The Morning Of:

  • Get started early
  • Start from the inside of the tent and move outwards, packing up lights, bedding and clothing first
  • Next, kitchen, furniture and smaller items
  • Finally, pack up the tent, shelter and ground mats


Camping And The Weather

What to do when the weather goes wild

Mockup of the Camping Weather Guide

Despite our wet start to family camping, I personally like those drizzly days around camp where you can just chill out with whoever is around with a card or board game. Windy weather isn't so pleasant though.

But, as camping in bad weather can be a challenge, to avoid it during the practice run if you can. There's certainly no shame in it.

In fact, you will find those with a lot of outdoor experience aren't too proud to alter their plans at the sign of inclement weather. These really are the types of issues that can put beginners off camping for life.

That said, even with a good forecast, the weather IS notoriously unpredictable, and so forearmed is forewarned. Here are our tips for camping in:


Camping Health And Safety

Our four-pronged approach to camping health and safety

Image of Camping Health and Safety Guide

Camping health and safety, on the other hand, isn't so predictable, nor is the associated travelling we do to get to the campsite and back, or the activities we pursue while out in the great outdoors.

But, while camping safety is important and shouldn't be overlooked, we shouldn't let fear and uncertainty stifle our sense of adventure, especially where kids are concerned.

In fact, our very own 2019 dual Australian of the Year, Dr Richard Harris, in his award acceptance speech, recognised the importance of letting kids have a bit of rope to explore their adventurous side, and allow them to challenge themselves, to earn the grazed knees and the stubbed toes, and to define their own boundaries and test their own limits.

You will find links to detailed health and safety resources in the following articles:


Camping with Kids
Memories, adventure and camping traditions

Image of three children washing camp dishes

All too often, I  speak to parents who are waiting until their kids reach a certain point before they take them camping - when they are out of nappies, or when they can follow instructions, or when they start school, or when the youngest sibling has started school, and on it goes...

Before long, those truly formative years where they gain the most from all that camping has to offer, are slipping by. 

Not only that, kids love traditions, and camping is one of the most memorable for them.

Ask an adult about their childhood, and if they were regular campers, I'd be willing to bet camping would be part of the answer, and maybe even a big part.

And ALL traditions start somewhere, whether that be the multi-generational beachside family camping tradition dating back decades, long weekend catch-ups with old school friends, a quick last-minute getaway with just you and the kids to take advantage of a great weather forecast or a suddenly clear diary.

One of my camping traditions is our regular week-long beach-side Autumn school holiday camping tradition with my brother and sister and their families.

And that tradition started exactly 12 years ago at a time when we were all otherwise occupied over the summer holidays, but we still wanted that time together as a family.

After 12 years, the tradition remains strong, despite dwindling numbers as kids leave school, get part time jobs, move overseas or start their own families.

But while playing cards around the table, there was recently much talk about our family camping holidays with great fondness, recounting stories and trying to remember which year we started.

So, while the coordination of our family get togethers hasn't always been easy, it's comments like this that make it all so incredibly worthwhile.

And I dare say camping may get a small mention when they recall their childhood in years to come. Maybe as the chief organiser I will as well.

So, if you are thinking of heading into the great outdoors and become a camping family, then the sooner you start the better.

Here are my tips for camping with kids to help you to bring it on, as well as enhance your experience.

  • Involve The Kids In The Planning: Get them involved in organising the practice run so that they are familiar with what will happen. In my experience, they particularly love contributing to the meal plan.
  • Manage Your Expectations: A simple mindset change can really help to take a lot of the strain out of camping with kids. Adjust your expectations and go with the flow, rather than getting too caught up in relatively minor things, like playing out in the rain, or getting a little dirty.
  • Boundaries And Responsibilities: Regardless of what their routine might be at home, in my experience, children respond well to different routines and responsibilities while at camp. Just be clear at the outset what they will be, and be consistent.
  • Activities: Organise fun and adventurous activities for them, and bring along some compact games and cards to play with them.
  • Campground Etiquette: We can't control how others behave, but to contribute to a harmonious campground, we can set the example ourselves and teach our kids, by:
    • keeping the noise down early in the morning and in the evening
    • not walking / riding through someone else's campsite
    • cleaning up after ourselves in the shower block and camping kitchen
    • leaving facilities as you would lie to find them, even if that means cleaning up after someone else
    • try to avoid balls and frisby's etc. from ending up in someone's campsite, but if it happens apologise and politely ask to retrieve it. 
  • Bring the marshmallows.

Beyond The Practice Run

Just like a child you need to encourage down a big water slide for the first time, only to subsequently find you can't get them off it, you might find yourself planning your next camping adventure before the first one is even over.

Take stock, note down what worked, what didn't work, what you needed and didn't need, and how you might be able to streamline processes to save time in the future.

As you develop confidence, the great outdoors is your oyster. You could consider going more off road, building more of a touring setup, focus on shorter weekends and getaways, plant yourself in one place all summer long, or all of the above.

Or, you might find this Practice Run Action Plan is all you need. 

Either way, you've successfully navigated down that daunting first go on the waterslide, and now the only way is up.

Give yourself a pat on the back!

And Finally

There really is no better feeling than to be sitting back and relaxing, having arrived and set up camp, in anticipation of the adventures ahead.

There you are with your loved-ones around you, your drink of choice in hand, breathing in the fresh air, surrounded by nature and the great outdoors, and far from the screens, the congestion, and the day to day grind.

You've properly prepared beforehand, packed your car efficiently and safely, chosen the right campsite, and you have resources at your finger tips on camping in all kinds of weather, health and safety, tent camping, and camping with kids.

Camping is about creating memorable experiences and enjoying the great outdoors, and now you're primed and ready to go. With the resources and tips provided here in this article, you’re well on your way to becoming a confident and capable camper.

So, as you head off with your loved ones to experience the wonders of nature and the great outdoors, remember this.

While the destination may be profound, the journey is also where some of the best memories are made and lessons learnt. 

Even with this guide and me on your team, you will sometimes have to wing it, and some things will still not go to plan.

And, even if it's just a good day in the great outdoors, rather than a bloody amazing one, always remember your why.

If you want to go with a tried and tested solution, and be camping like a pro in as little as 4 weeks, then sign up to the Camping Kickstart Program. You won't regret it.

If you have any burning questions or think I have missed something important to help improve your practice run, then send me a message. I'd love to hear from you.

And, if you meet any Griswold types on your camping travels who look like they need some help, tell them about me and this program 🙂

Happy camping!

Jo Simon