Wildernet - Hiking, Camping, Fishing and Many Other Activities Throughout... - StumbleUpon. Backpacking Food for the Soul. Wretha's Adventures Living Off Grid. The Camper Bike - StumbleUpon. Home » featured, good ones, popular posts Written by Katja30 July 20117 Comments Traveling can inspire all sorts of creative outputs.
One man called Kevin Cyr from Brooklyn did not stop at journal entries and taking photos – he took what he loved about camping and put it together into one cool art project. Kevin built the Camper Bike as part of an exhibition called Home in the Weeds. The idea behind the series was a hard look at self-preservation and human persistance in a world in which the housing market is becoming crazier by the minute. I adore this idea, I only wish this could really exist. Tags: art, Camper bike, fun, Kevin Cyr, unusual ideas. Where do all the Fulltimers Go. HitchItch. Images and Info about places — where we are, where we've been, and where we'd like to go. Three from the Road – no. 13 Fort Moultrie, Sullivan’s Island, South Carolina, June 14, 2012 32-pounder, Model 1829 Of the heavy guns manufactured in the US during the first half of the 19th century, the 32-pdr smoothbore was by far the most prolific, with a variety of models and lengths.
The Navy alone purchased at least 2,947 of ten different types. Well suited for shipboard use, the Model 1829 was oftentimes used by the Army as a seacoast gun in coastal forts. The pair of 32 pdrs on display inside Fort Moultrie were obtained from the Colonial National Historic Park in December 1963. 10-inch Confederate Columbiad. A smoothbore, seacoast gun, this gun was manufactured by Joseph Reid Anderson & Co. 1898 4.72-inch Armstrong rapid fire gun. A rapid fire seacoast rifle, this gun was manufactured in Elswick, England. More info: Fort Moultrie Sullivan’s Island Notes: 1. Related Posts Sullivan’s Island.
Financial Update. Unlike some bloggers, we don’t normally share a lot of details about our financial situation.
Most who do are usually testing out various money-making schemes and then providing the details to their readers. And most of their readers are there in the first place because they want to learn techniques that will help them pay for their future travels. We’re not that kind of blog. We’re the old kind of travel blog, where we just share the things we have seen and experienced. Some of you are following along because you are friends and family or co-workers.
However, I do want to give you a small update on our finances for reasons I will detail shortly. Going forward, our expenses will definitely drop next year when we stop paying for vehicle and RV insurance and gas and RV park fees. As part of that, Glenn has entered this blog into a little competition called “The 1000-1000 Travel Blog Challenge.” As a reader, you probably won’t see much difference. So that’s it for now. By.