hydration backpack

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Evangeline Adela
Beiträge: 3
Registriert: Mi 16. Sep 2020, 09:38

hydration backpack

Beitrag von Evangeline Adela » Mi 16. Sep 2020, 09:53

ÿþAt this hydration backpack point I am good, whenever I'm on this ferry it means vacation, plus the food is good and I am starving.Offering a panoramic view of the Vézère valley. 2 miles from Les Eyzies, 14 miles from Sarlat, 11 miles from Lascaux. Near the caves, castles and prehistoric sites. Well landscaped in a natural countryside setting, shady and peaceful. In a pretty setting next to a farm and rambling trails, with a meeting room, bowling area, washer and clothes dryer and a camper van area. Swimming pool and paddling pool.1: Make it Cosy Once you've got your tent pitched, the first thing to do is make it comfortable and of course, extra cosy.

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Ha! After we ate I thought to myself, 'Huh, we made it here kinda fast, and I doubt they want to be done...' So I asked them what they wanted to do, and mentioned another lake further hydration pack up the valley that I know of on the map, but also that this would add 3 miles to our day. They didn't even hesitate at that suggestion, and before I knew it, our 12 mile day turned into a 15 mile day. If you've never experienced it, hiking over open tundra exerts far more energy than hiking an established trail. So after taking a quick count of extra granola bars to make sure we had enough to be gone longer, we headed out.

These three gentlemen loved being out in nature, and I honestly don't think they would have ever wanted to go back to camp if there wasn't alcohol waiting for waist packs them. By the third night, the stack of empty beer bottles outnumbered the full ones, and they knew they had planned it out right so they wouldn't need anymore beer until we flew back to the lodge. Well, at least they thought they knew....On the morning of day four, I woke to the sound of rain on the tent. I got an anxious feeling as I unzipped the door because rain isn't the problem- it's the fog that will keep the helicopter grounded back in Talkeetna.

Sure enough, I stuck my head outside the tent, and the fog was so thick, I almost couldn't see the other tents. My job didn't change much at that point. I still had to get up, put on my boots and start making these guys some coffee and breakfast. A nice thing about being dropped off with a helicopter or bush plane is that you can pack way more than you'll need. I had a food supply for six days, so the fog didn't mean we'd go hungry. What I didn't realize was that after I went to bed, the men had polished off the last of the wine, vodka, and cider packets, thinking we would be back at the lodge in time for a mid-morning beer.

I couldn't afford to be easy-going about their suggestions at this point and told them they had to trust my judgment. I assured water canteen them that it was far safer to stay put and eat all our extra food waiting for what could be two hours or two days until the fog cleared. I don't think they would have minded if we could have fermented some blueberries while we waited, but it definitely wasn't the lack of food making them jittery. Finally at about 4 pm, we heard the awesome sound of the helicopter chopping through the light cloud cover. I was relieved that we didn't have to stay an extra night and my Bild three companions wouldn't have to go a day without beer.