According to Kampgrounds of America’s 2023 report, 38 percent of campers say they will camp during the winter season while another 27 percent say they are thinking about it. Benefits of winter camping include fewer crowds, snowy scenery and opportunities to ski. Cabins and glamping are also growing in popularity this winter season. Here are five winter camping destinations and tips.
National Parks RV Trip
Rent with Blacksford for a fully stocked Mercedes-Benz Sprinter overland adventure vehicle from Winnebago for national parks trips. The vehicles offer unlimited miles, bedding, kitchen supplies, bath supplies, a free annual pass to the national parks, 24-hour roadside assistance and no generator fees. For those who need help planning their trip, use AdventureGenie, an AI-powered camping trip planner.
Tiny House Glamping
Wyoming’s Fireside Resort offers 25 luxurious tiny house rental units designed by Wheelhaus. The resort is situated a short distance from Grand Teton National Park and the Jackson Hole ski slopes, making it the perfect place for a winter ski or camping trip.
Glamping in the Galapagos
Winter is one of the best times of the year to visit the Galapagos Islands. The Finch Bay Galapagos Hotel partnered with Scalesia Galapagos Lodge to offer a new program with glamping in luxury tents on Isabela Island, daytrips on the Sea Lion yacht and visits to remote and mysterious places highlighting the diversity of the archipelago.
Inca Trail Luxury Camping
Adventure Life’s Luxury Inca Trail combines a classic trek with an upscale camping experience. Guests see glacier-covered peaks and descend into lush, green cloud forests on the way to Machu Picchu. Enjoy incredible views, sleeping on cots, hot showers and fine cuisine in a portable dining tent.
Death Valley Camping & Cycling
Explore Death Valley National Park, America’s second-largest national park, by bike and on foot during a tour with Escape Adventures. Outdoor enthusiasts have the opportunity to explore the park’s 3.3 million acres and 350 miles of road and trails.
This spring/summer, Music City welcomes The Printing House, a new hotel celebrating the city’s rich legacy as a hub for creativity. Located at the intersection of Third Avenue and Peabody Street, The Printing House pays homage to the printing press’s influence in and dispersion of music in Nashville’s legacy, from printed sheet music to concert posters to songbooks.
If you think you’ve been to the must-see destinations in Japan, but your explorations haven’t really taken you past the major travel hubs, consider Setouchi. Or maybe you’ve never visited Japan before, but want somewhere off the beaten path, Setouchi fits the bill. A small region in the southern half of the country, the destination offers plenty to see and do, regardless of its size.
Whether you are interested in music, art, history, food, sports or fashion, Music City has something for everyone to sing about. Nashville is accessible, friendly and authentic, with diverse neighborhoods, a storied musical heritage and a creative culture that energizes the city.
Chautauqua Institution is a unique destination in western New York, which, every summer, hosts thousands of visitors who flock to the expansive grounds to attend a variety of programming all designed with “self and community betterment” in mind. Chautauqua Institution is nothing new; it was founded in the 1870s to provide wealthy Americans a more constructive and educational way to use their leisure time, and, this year, it’s celebrating its 150th anniversary, making it the perfect time to visit.