Campsites in the country are commonly referred to as boondocking. A benefit of boondocking is being able to avoid crowded RV parks. Staying there is a great deal of fun and saves you money. Private lands are also popular for boondocking. There are more than 9,000 acres managed by BLM. The key here is public land without amenities.
There are a variety of ways to do boondocking. These terms are used differently by RVers. All of these places require RV hookups.
1. Wild Camping:
Boondocking is camping wild. Boondocking is only part of wild camping. If you prefer civilization, you can also boondock nearby if you prefer the middle of nowhere. Type of camping is more important than location. RVing and roughing it in the wild. Power, water, and food are all provided by you. By living off the grid, you will encounter fewer campers. An RV trailer and two trucks are boondocking.
When you moochdock, you camp for free on another person’s property. This is typically done by taking advantage of the kindness of friends, or even of friends’ friends. It’s always nice to catch up with friends and family on friendly territory. Driveway camping is the same thing as driveway surfing.
3. Lot Docking:
RV lots sometimes dock after hours. Some retailers allow RVers to park for free. Even Walmart has RV camping facilities at truck stops, visitor centres, and rest areas. Rest areas, visitor centres, and truck stops offer free RV parking. Essentially, moochdocking. Overnight stays on the road should be cheap. Don’t lot dock. It’s crucial to get approval. Rules and policies can be discussed by managers. It’s also a good idea to do some shopping before you depart. Additionally, it allows other people to use the lot. Overnight parking at Walmart is available for RVs.
4. Dispersed camping:
Dispersed camping is not a developed campground, boondocking is. The campground may have designated areas even if you are right on the edge. A designated RV camping area protects sensitive areas and improves property management. Camping is allowed in state and national parks. Despite the nearby spigot, dispersed camping lacks amenities. RVs camping dispersed in the woods are alone.
5. Dry camping
Boondocking and tent camping in remote areas can be included in a dry camp. Water, sewage, and electricity cannot be accessed while camping without hookups. Self-sufficiency begins with self-reliance. Commercial campgrounds may also offer dry camping in unimproved areas. Dry camping does not always cost less than hookups.