About Us

The desire to change places lives in the souls of many of us, and throughout the history of mankind there have been people who did not want to spend their entire lives in one place.They went to distant countries to trade and preach, discover the discovery of relationships and fight, hide from persecution and look for work, study geography and other people’s customs.
Very often, travelers move around the Hebrides not just by cars, but by campervans – equipped and adapted for long-distance travel “mobile homes” or “motor homes”. This is a convenient way to travel with your family or a large company.This method of transportation is very common, which is why many companies offer to rent a camper. All over the country there are a large number of different types of campgrounds and equipped campgrounds for car travelers.
Our team has compiled the best travel tips for the Hebrides: everything about campers, attractions, points of interest, camping parking, trending articles and travel tips and more.You can also familiarize yourself with and learn more about the Hebrides nature recreation: beaches, wildlife and historical sites.

Top Rules When Camping

The key to enjoying your camping trip in the Hebrides is balance and planning. Start by educating yourself about the area you’re in and the campsite you’re visiting. Do some research to check out reviews of the campsite, get recommendations and make sure you enjoy your time onsite. When it comes to parking your RV or camping trailer, follow these tips:

Campervan and Campground Parking

  • If possible, find a site where you can pull off the road and put the camper on level ground. Avoid sites that are very rocky and full of debris.
  • If possible, rent a site closer to the amenities you need. Many Hebridean sites are surrounded by rocky outcroppings that can be dangerous for the RV’s’ landing gear.
  • Have your RV aligned and driveable in case you need to move your camper.
  • Ask the campground owners what trails you can take and not take.
  • If you are driving a Class A motor home, be sure you have proper tires for the area you are in and parking your vehicle.
  • When setting up camp, be sure to have a campfire safety kit ready. In the event your RV ever catches fire, the fire will keep flames and smoke contained to the area that.

Before you go on vacation, you should get familiar with the area you’re in, so you can know what to do and where to go. It might take you a while to figure out your way around if you’re new to a place, but you’ll also learn the locals’ habits and where they like to eat, shop, and visit. It’s an invaluable way to not only help make your trip more enjoyable, but also help your loved ones travel a little easier, as you learn their places of interest and perhaps even some secrets that they never tell anyone.
If you do end up visiting a place you’ve never been before, don’t be afraid to ask locals for help. Many people have travel experience, and are happy to give you pointers. It’ll also help you learn about the history and culture of the place. When I went to Europe, I made a point of visiting several museums and finding out about the artworks.