Dartmoor’s vivid History

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Spending a weekend out on Dartmoor is always incredible, even if it’s foggy and you can only see around 5 metres ahead of you. I had organised for sever

al people to come together to go camping, do a bit of a night walk and then a longer walk the following day. The plan was to walk around 20 miles over the duration of the entire trip, while camping at a pub overnight.

The weather forecast for the weekend was not great at all, with visibility being all but none existent, with rain and a slight chill in the air at around 6c. Fog is a hard conditions to navigate in especially on Dartmoor where it’s possible to walk a kilometre and find it looking exactly the same as where someone started. Of course that’s not true with all of the moor.

On a Friday evening, we met up at the Plume of Feathers Princetown, experienced the local drink selection and sampled the food, while sorting out tents and sleeping arrangements for the night.

The group consisted of 6 people, three of whom I didn’t know well, including one who was, at the beginning, a complete stranger to me.
Some of us prepared for our evening outing on the foggy South Moor. While some people stayed behind to grab some shut eye, to be fair they had driven straight from work.

Dartmoor railway Photo by Paula

Heading South the group followed the track down to South Hessary, at this point I will mention that the group had climbers in it, so we had to climb to the top of the Tor, obviously. Without much surprise it was very windy on the top, biting in to us and driving the fog in to our clothing. We carried on great spirits, chatting and making jokes, down the track for another 2.5 kilometres down the track to reach Nun’s Cross. This is a wayside cross, one of the largest on Dartmoor standing at around 2 metres tall, it marks the tracks of the old monastic Maltern Way, Abbot’s way and the Monk’s path. Creating a lot of paths in many directions.

Exploring this area further we then headed off the track, to find Nun’s Cross farm, now an established Bunkhouse owned by Mount Kelly School in Tavistock, it turned out to be incredibly spooky in these foggy conditions…

Alongside the bunkhouse we located the Devonport Leat Tunnel entrance, which is closed off to the public due to a high levels of Radon gas in the air. This leat originally used to send water all the way to Plymouth dockside, but has since been shortened to end in Burrator Reservoir.

Dartmoor tunnel Trying to find radon gas in the Devonport leat tunnel.
Photo by Paula

It was a fantastic experience to find the tunnel entrance in the fog and from here we started heading back to Princetown, along Tor Royal Road. A somewhat uneventful walk back, with it being dark, cold and everyone being wet through. the weather and tiredness was beginning to affect everyone’s mindset now.

The next day we all woke up, packed down our tents, went for some breakfast before heading out on to the Moor for our 16 km walk, in, what appeared to be even thicker fog! This was going to make things more interesting, as I hadn’t navigated with a map and compass for several years. luckily for me and everyone else, it soon came back in leaps and bounds.

Our first leg was to reach Hart Tor, which is just South West of Princetown, while many of the group opted to follow the path. I chose the straight line bearing, more to firm up my own bearings more than anything else. It’s amazing, that if you don’t use a skill, you will find that you lose it.

From here we headed down to a stone circle and a double stone row, which is part of many remains of the Bronze Age markings on Dartmoor. Descending through Tin Workings and down to a waterfall, we crossed a river and the headed up the hill towards Black Tor.
At this point, did I mention that some of the people with me, were very keen climbers and liked to climb everything in sight including every Tor, quarry, nock and crag, literally everything that goes up…!

Finally leaving Black Tor, I couldn’t help myself, I joined in and had a climb as well. The path took us up to the road to Leedon Tor, where we were supposed to be. Letting another member of the group lead on for a section in the fog, we crossed the road much closer to Princetown than anticipated. None the less we carried on towards Leedon, ending up dropping just north of it and in to a huge marshy area, which is always interesting to see the funny walks ensue, with everyone trying to avoid getting wet feet. Being only a short section we pushed on and with a small lifting of the fog, the visibility became clearer, around 300m which was enough to see the situation we were in. We were heading directly to the bridge crossing of the disused railway line. Basically on a bearing straight to it. We got to the bridge and started the ascent of the railway line up towards Foggingtor Quarry.

The quarry which was certainly living up to it’s name had another eerie feel, especially after a few clangs of metal on metal in fog, then a few shouts, then some more clanging. In a clearing we found, a group out having a go at abseiling. We watched intrigued by some of the climbing routes on the quarry face. Us being us, we explored the quarry, climbed around some of free standing granite and generally had a blast. Foggingtor Quarry used to be another Tor. Quarrying begun in the 1820’s and continued all the way to 1938. The granite from this quarry along with the other great quarries of Dartmoor, supplied the materials for the likes of Nelsons column and London Bridge.

Dartmoor in the fog Photo by Paula

Following one the of old railway lines North, which is know as the Yellowbrick road for many Ten Tors teams, due to Yellowmead Farm being along the track. By this point on Ten Tors event, many teams have walked several miles across open moor land and it means that they can now walk easier and faster. We didn’t walk the entire way of the Yellowbrick road, but instead turned off the track and headed to Rundlestone Car Park or Four Winds Car Park. As you can probably guess it’s pretty exposed and gets a fair amount of wind, despite having some big trees surrounding the car park.

Rundlestone CP, is also next to another main road crossing the Dartmoor and it separated us from our next destination, Little Mis and then Great Mis Tors.

The track leading up to the Tors is fairly steep and seemingly never ending. After around 20 – 30 minutes we reached Little Mis Tor, had yet another opportunity to climb, for some people, discovered a new letter box if anyone ventures up and finds drop it in a comment below. By this point it was getting towards mid afternoon and we were starting to get wet and a little chilly. Of course not the climbers, although standing around was certainly making me a little bit cooler.

Great Mis Tor, is a truly incredible Tor it’s huge, with loads of places to explore and camp. It was was also incredibly windy. Being the highest place we visited on the day that makes sense.

Great Mis was the final stop and from here we made our way back to Princetown.


My 17 most incredible experiences in 2017

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With 2017 over, it’s now time to have a little reflection on the adventures that I had, the people I meet and the incredible cultures that I had the opportunity to experience. In total I would say I spent over 8 months of the year adventuring which wasn’t always good fun – that’s a whole other set of experiences. Nealry all of these months were spent with Global Convoy. These are just a hand picked few experiences in places that blow me away with awe, horror and amazement, among some other emotions.

Machu Picchu
Taken whilst on the Global Convoy.

1. Machu Picchu, Peru

Machu Picchu has been on my list of things to see for a very long time. I remember seeing pictures from school and online about the Incan “University” in the Peruvian mountains. This was one of reasons that Machu Picchu made it to my list, also that a lot of it’s history, to this day, is still fairly unknown and there is something very inquisitive to me.

Looking over the north side of the Island

2. Utila, Honduras

Were do I begin! Utila is a small island off the coast of Honduras, that is home to both native Honduran’s, expats and large selection of wildlife. This is also were I went snorkelling for the first time in my life, being able to see coral reef in such a way was incredible.

G20 Riots
Staying in the Epicentre of the riots

3. G20 Riots, Hamburg

This was a more terrifying experience. Staying with some amazing friend’s of friend’s in Hamburg, quite literally, in the epicentre of the riots. This was an experience like no other seeing violence, from my understanding that was, for no real reason other than people could.

Atacama Desert
Returning from Exploring the Mountains

4. Atacama Desert, Peru

Waking up surrounded by desert, then climbing up a nearby mountain to witness the vast expanse of mountainous desert. This was a moment of realisation more than anything, why had I never heard about this huge desert in Peru? It’s a country full of jungle and mountains? How little I still know.

Exploring the Aztec Ruins in Palenque Mexico with the Global Convoy

5. Palenque, Mexico

Palenque is one of my more “oh crap, I messed up” experiences in 2017. This was the place that me and a few others got lost in the jungle, which is a somewhat scary experience. To be fair, it wasn’t like we were hundreds of miles away from civilization, only a mere few hundred metres from the path. This was more than plenty to give me a shock.

Indian's Nose
Hiking up above Lake Atitlan

6. Lake Atitlan, Guatemala

This was more of the adventurous place in 2017, hiking up Indian’s Nose to witness the sun rise, ride on top of a chicken bus down a 1,000m mountain side, kayak through abandoned houses in the lake and were I meet some lifelong friends. In total, my time in Atitlan was a fun filled adventure.

San Bernados Island
Sunny beach’s just off the shore of Rincon del Mar.

7. Rincon del Mar, Columbia

Staying in Rincon del Mar a small village on the Caribbean coast line reasonably untouched by tourism. It was a relaxing point of 2017 being away from the city life and to meet the local people. Gaining a better understanding of life in a slightly more remote part of Colombia.

Rio de Janeiro
Exploring Rio de Janeiro

8. Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Rio de Janeiro in itself is a truly amazing place. What made this place stand out for me was the way I was able to explore the city. I was flown to Rio by a friend, who I met for 2 days in Ireland, who I haven’t seen in two years. He then organised for me to stay with some of his friends, who guided me around the city.

Walking through the Cocora Valley, Salento Columbia a truly amazing and magical place.

9. Salento, Colombia,

This town, in central Colombia surround by mountains and dense jungle. It also has a valley of super tall palm trees. I would have loved to have stayed explored some of the huge mountains nearby and maybe climb a few. But time on the Convoy couldn’t allow it.

Hammocking in Gualchan, Ecuador a truly fantastic place

10. Gualchan, Ecuador

Spending the night camping in Gualchan is one of my top highlights, staying in a really remote part of Ecuadorian mountains and jungle. Having a very relaxed evening around a fire with good friends and then spending some time with people in the local village the morning after.

Exploring Antigua’s central square

11. Antigua, Guatemala

Now this was an incredible place for so many reasons firstly, it’s a really beautiful city surround by volcanoes, Fuego is very active and most days can be seen erupting. It’s also were I got together with my current girlfriend. So for me Antigua is a very special place.

Bolivian Salt Flats
Having fun in the Salt Flats.

12. The Bolivian Salt Flats

This day was possibly the best day of the year. Driving the Micra around the famous Bolivian Salt Flats and start of the Dakar Rally. With nothing but salt for miles in every direction, this was a good opportunity to have some fun and do some very questionable driving.

Peak District
An Autumnal walk in the Hope Valley.

13. Peak district, United Kingdom

I had never explored the Peak District properly until 20171 Just wow! It’s such a beautiful place right only a short(ish) drive from where I live. Seeing the history, climbing some hills and mountain biking with the Adventure Pedlars who also let me and the Global Convoy Crew stay at their bunk house.

Trying to find away down in to the valley around the city.

14. Luxembourg

Luxembourg is one of my most visited countries. In 2017 I spent time exploring the northern part of the country with its huge amount of castles, many of which are still in good condition. I happened to be in city at the same time as the Luxembourgish National Day or the Grand Duke’s Birthday.

Salt Mines
Exploring the Salt mines in Peru

15. Salt Mines, Peru

Visiting the Salt Mines was a great day in its self. What made this day especially great experience, was when a group of us ended up staying after hours with the miners. One of the miners then invited us back to his town to talk some more.

Looking towards the Sun Temple at Teotihuacán

16. Teotihuacán, Mexico

Teotihuacán, the Aztec Sun and Moon Temple had always been a place that I have wanted to visit. Acturally going here and exploring the Temples, learning about engineering and getting to know a little bit about the culture of the Aztec’s was really interested.

San Pedro Sula
André riding on the front of a train in San Pedro Sula.

17. San Pedro Sula, Honduras

Visiting the 2nd murder capital of the world. Was an eye-opening experience even though the statistics are terrible doesn’t mean that all the people are. I personally had amazing experience playing football with children in the streets; riding a train through the city centre that had run in many years.


Global Convoy Hitchhiking: Day 4

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Hitchhiking in Japan

The second failure…

After failing to hitch last night we had to spend another night in the services. We put our failure down to the fact that we looked rather too crazy for the people of Gotemba. The second failure was our inability to wake up… Instead of waking up at 6 as planned we both woke up at 10. On the plus side we both felt very refreshed at least.

Hitchhiking in Japan
Photo by André Correia

Hitching again

We waited in the services for 3 hours, waiting for a kind person to pick us up. Then we met Tagahasi the coach driver! Yes, this gentleman gave us a lift in his coach, with the understanding that he would take us all the way to Osaka. We had struck some luck at last!

hitching on a coach
Photo by André Correia

Or so we thought. Due to some miscommunication, we where left in a very small services in the middle of nowhere. However, Mr Tagahasi did take us another 120km towards our current destination, Osaka and we got to watch a film.

Closer to Osaka

When reached our new home we assessed the situation we had been left in. It appeared we where at a private service station, very small but very cheap inside. We went around getting some food and started again to hitch hike. As usual we positioned ourselves next to motorway entrance or the service area exit.  However, the police had over ideas for us, making us move the motorway in the most friendly way possible, it was almost impossible to take them seriously. Undeterred we tried again, this time from the front of services and finally got picked up by Jizso, the hitchhiking lorry driver. Jizso explained to us how had hitch hiked through Japan and a few other countries, also, that it wasn’t common to see hitch hikers in Japan. This generous man also bought us coffee, nuts and some cigarettes and gave us a lift to Nagoya, another 100km down the road.

André and the Driver
Photo by André Correia, Edited by Richard

A long wait…

We arrived at out 4th services of the trip at 6 o’clock, buzzing from the very high caffeine content in the coffee. This gave much entertainment to the garage opposite, with us dancing and singing. Despite all our efforts, including being given a giant sign for Osaka from the staff at the garage, it was no good. We settled down to wait in darkness, kinda of stupid on our behalf, although we didn’t have much else to do. When we hit 10 o’clock we headed for bed to get some rest for an early start. Yet again camping in a service station.

All in all it was a fairly uneventful day,  in comparison to the previous days, 2 and 3.


Global Convoy Hitchhiking: Day 3 

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Wooden bridge

The View

We woke up late, but it was worth after last nights adventure. We also had an amazing view of Mount Fuji. Or would  have been if it was not for all the fog.  It was also the day we decided to go for a causal stroll up a mountain.

The Volcanoes!

Leaving our, car park we walked up to a local campsite where the kind receptionist lets us leave our bags for the day. Our causal stroll looking at the maps was 5km or an hour an half walk, how stupid us to think this…

Photo by André Correia

The mountain, was in fact part of a large ridge line that steep in all directs, including having three huge saddles or dips in the ridge. At one particular point we dropped approximately 200 metres. This meant that we had to climb back up even higher, with ground getting steeper and some sections requiring us to scramble over tree roots. This continued for what seemed like miles, finally after 2 more saddles finally reached the summit 3:30 hours after leaving the hotel. At the summit we got some amazing views of the surrounding geopark and an active volcano across the valley.

The Mountain Lady

This was obviously a major tourist attraction as there was a shop and bunkhouse at the top of the mountain, we also discovered we where might be the only foreigners on the mountain! Being bestowed by gifts of food, souvenirs and many people taking photos with us. We also tried some mystery food, much to the amusement of many people.  We had to leave the good willed people as we were very quickly getting towards nightfall.

Photo by André Correia

The Long Walk… to a services

As started we  our decent of our Mount Kintaki, we came across an section of open ground, which to our surprise was steaming. Now this was a slight surprise as it had not rained all day and wasn’t that warm either. Having seen the volcanoes around we assumed that this mountain must also be a volcano. But hey we are not geologists.

Wooden bridge
Photo by André Correia

We made it back to our rucksacks just as the night was descending, we then grabbed our rucksacks and made our way back to Gotemba, to try and grab a ride further towards Osaka.  Standing just in front of a toll booth we waited for 4 hours; dancing, looking like idiots and waving. However, it was to no effort as we where not picked up and standing in the cold. This is probably due to the huge amount of people driving past in there Ferrari’s and Lamborghini’s.

Abandoning the idea at the toll booth after some research of the local area we found a service station some 3km away. An interesting walk, getting lost in a forest ended up having to walk through a think forest. Eventually we got back on to a road and made our way in to the service area. Again this would be be our home for the night.

Yesterday was very eventful. What is going to happen tomorrow?


Global Convoy Hitchhiking: Day 2

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We both had a terrible nights sleep, thanks to an inconvenient typhoon. Being a typhoon it didn’t let up until morning, however it did give us a lovely new swimming pool in the park.

Having taken shelter in the toilets, we did what we could only do when your stuck in a toilet in Japan and charged our phones, learnt some Japanese and harmonized with the rain. We also went around  establishing The Republic of Toiletstan, an interesting country were the currency is high fives.

Hitchhiking to Osaka

When the rain parted we begun our hitchhiking, again. We were picked up in 30 minutes by a German  gentleman called Stephan, a master brewer. What are the chances! Unfortunately for us he didn’t have any of his fine brew with him, as has been to an Oktoberfest. He offered us a lift to Fuji, whilst en route when we explained that we where interested in climbing Mount Fuji. Instead of dropping us in Fuji he then turned back to drop us off in a small town called Gotemba. Stephan explained that Gotemba was one of the starting locations to walk up Mount Fuji.


Stephan had dropped us right in the centre of Gotemba leaving us with no real idea of what part of Japan we where in, we searched for a tourist information to see what was to happening around town.   and when we worked out he had also dropped us off right next to the tourist information. Thank you Stephan for the ride and for going out of your way.

Photo by André Correia.

The lady at the tourist information told us to stay away from Fuji as it was out of season for tourists, as much as I wanted to climb the mountain we didn’t have the right gear. On the other had we found out about a campsite at the base of another mountain and that there was a small Japanese festival starting in a few hours.

Festivities Japanese style

The festival started with a group of young drummers, who put on more of a show rather than just music for everyone to enjoy. The combinations of the different drums was incredible especially when some of the children were around 12.

Next up on the stage some kids entertainment, which was quite interesting a superhero and villains sketch. With a super surprising ending. Yes our hero won! At the end of the show I was stood watching everyone, children and adults alike surrounded the stage. To then have all of the performers and what I believe was the mayor throwing sweets in to the crowd.

Photo by André Correia.

Night time, a time for drifting

Reluctantly, we had to leave the festival and head off to our campsite. A 4.5km walk out of Gotemba up a mountain, as we walked out of town we saw and heard a lot of drift cars heading out on to the motorway and in to the mountains. We headed further out of town climbing all the way, were we discovered an old windmill over looking the town below.
When we finally arrived at the campsite we discovered it was hmm. A bit fancy for us and we also needed to book in advance. So off we headed again to find somewhere to stay for the night luckily for us our showed that there was a car park/viewing point just up the road.
It was a great place to camp for the night, with toilets and a good view of Mount Fuji.

Photo by André Correia.

As we were relaxing charging everything up in the local toilets, a couple of drift cars pulled in to the car park and started to jack their cars. Us being slightly mechanical minded we went and offered our assistance.
After much confusion between languages, we worked out that they raising the suspension.  After everything was sorted and the wheels back on, asked  go for drive with them which they where more than happy to do so.

The Crash…

As many people do my driver thought that it would be a good idea to show off to is new friend, in this instance me. All was good to begin with however, after a mile and a half we raced around a corner at 80kph (50mph) sideways. We ended up in a metal barrier, very lucky really, if there was no barrier we would be been rolling down the mountain side.
After trying to start the car a few times, he gave up and  we pulled his car out of the barrier. Instead we inspected the damage to discover that it was fairly serve and called up André who was having a much better time with his driver.
There was a lot of damage to the right had side of the car, including the inter-cooler and headlights. We tried

to start the car with no luck. Unfortunately on these cars the inter-cooler is essential for them to run. Luckily for us though the drifters were out in force and it wasn’t long before, 4 cars hand stopped to lend a hand. Including one kind chap who gave us a lot electrical tap. With which and time a few hours we managed to fix his car, well in such a way he could drive it home. And give us a lift back to our camp for us to get some sleep.

Until tomorrow or check out what we happened yesterday.


Global Convoy Hitchhiking: Day 1

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A Challenge Set

As part of the Global Convoy – travelling around the world for a as cheap as possible – we got set the challenge of hitchhiking from Tokyo, Japan to Seoul, South Korea. Not an easy challenge when half the group have never hitched a “ride”, nonetheless we had a go and here is what my Team got up to.

Team Muchantos:

So Team Muchantos a combination of myself and Andrè Correia a photo journalist from Portugal, started out on a very wet Saturday afternoon, not the best time to be hitchhiking. Our plan was to be in Osaka in few days time to met up with Team Highball and Team Sleepy Dragons.

We took the circular line around Tokyo called the Yamanote line, to Shiubya Station which was ideally located at the start of the Tomsei Expressway. From what we had read was one of the easiest roads to hitch on. As it is the major highway between Tokyo and the southern cities.

Hitchhiking Adventure
You can find the right person to help us André

This started out well we where of high spirits having just eaten in the local Family Market and having wifi made time pass. Things quickly turned sour after an hour or so, as it turned out we were trying to hitch from outside of a very fancy 5 star hotel. After more research, we discovered that if we wanted to get a ride we needed to be in a services. Looking at the maps we saw that the closest services was several kilometres away, luckily for us though it was close Tocichiba train station, however, we still had a good 3kmto walk.

Camping  in public…

We reached the services at 9 in the evening and having looked at the maps we knew that there was a large park close by, that we could hopefully camp in. On inspection it was rather fancy with toilets and running water. A quick tip on camping in Japan, if you can camp by a toilet you have electricity and drinking water both for free.
The park was more like a jungle to begin with with huge spiders everywhere. Having battled through got lost a few times we eventually found the opening on to a playing field with several rivers around.  We pitched up our tent, had a swing of our whiskey and settled in for the night.

We were feeling very confident for the day ahead to get to Osaka.


Barranco Beach

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Barranco Beach, situated in the Algarve close to the town of Sagres. This is an amazing place to visit for many reasons; one being that there is a semi permanent hippie community on the beach. Who are a very  friendly and welcoming people, sharing there stories fire and beer with us on our escapade.
The beach is amazing just like many of the beaches in the Algarve, although like others this one has not been touched by tourism or anything of that matter. As such there are no facilities at all apart a compost toilet, there isn’t even a road!
Having said that this is not what this beach is about, it’s about coming back to nature have a hand a fishing in the sea, camp on the beach and generally have a good time enjoying this picturesque beach.

Looking towards Barranco Beach from the Eastern headland
Looking towards Barranco Beach from the Eastern headland


Planning a road trip escapade – The day before

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  1. an act or incident involving excitement, daring, or adventure.
    “he told of their escapade with a ‘borrowed’ truck”

The planning stage – What’s this?

Well this one is easy, we didn’t plan anything, the ferry, the route absolutely nothing! Well that’s not strictly true the plan was to help a friend from the Mongol Rally move house from Lisbon to Amsterdam. Apart from this nothing was planned not even a ferry crossing, where we would be staying, nothing!
This trip was in fact so spontaneous that I called my ‘boss’ up Saturday morning and told him I would not be in next week and got some people to cover me for most of the week. Unfortunately I couldn’t get the whole week off and as such had to fly home on the following Friday.

Our road trip car (Later to be named Mother Theresa)

I brought the 2000 1.8l Ford Focus Estate for £350 for the upcoming Global Convoy, she needed a lot of work on her, to begin with she needed a new clutch and some sort of air hose of some kind. Apparently she also needs an idle control valve whatever one of those is, all I know is that it can make driving super hard.
I had the above fixed up before we left the UK, and replaced the air filter, checked the oil and that was it. Probably should have given her full service as you are about to find out.

Keeping costs down

We used the app Bla Bla Car to help reduce our costs and get people around Europe we had some really fantastic offers from people and meet some truly amazing people, from various backgrounds.
We also didn’t pay for any accommodation, if we couldn’t stay somewhere we camped out in the tent.
Other ways we kept costs down was trying to avoid toll roads and instead of using costly mobile data in Europe we is through large chain restaurants such as Mcdonalds, Burger kind, KFC and many others no matter where they they have free Wifi, whether it works or not is a different story.
Keeping food prices down is more difficult, especially when we are covering massive distances in such a short period of time. Super markets and cooking is by far one of the cheapest ways or another way is to go dumpster diving as taught to us by one of our hitchhikers.
There so many things that we could have done to make this trip cheaper, but that wasn’t the point of this trip. The point is you don’t need to have months do a road trip and you don’t need to spend months planning it out. However if you what to have a much cheaper road trip doing some planning is definitely advantageous.

Now on to the escapade…

road trip at dragon fest
Camping at Dragon Festival somewhere near Santa Fe


Conquer Earth – Travel and Adventure

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Welcome to Conquer Earth a project that I am working with to help inspire adventure, travel and general wanderlust.

This the first of many videos to come  check out the channel for many more adventures, travels and how to have your own adventures.


The A to Z Challenge

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I have decided to take on the A to Z challenge in April 2016. During April I, along with over a thousand plus other bloggers will be posting to our blogs with a post that begins with every letter of the alphabet.

I will of course be posting on mainly travel and adventure topics as always but I am going to through a few spanners in as well. I hope you enjoy all the posts throughout April. However in the mean time have a look around the website.

A to Z Badge
The April A to Z Challenge 2016