more sequoia camping

giant_sequoias 223giant_sequoias 231giant_sequoias 219 I’ll share just a few more things from our camping trip. You can see more photos that Shawn posted on little vegan planet.

giant_sequoias 222giant_sequoias 220giant_sequoias 227 giant_sequoias 235Now let’s be honest, one of the most fun things about camping is camp food. Shawn did a lot of preparation for our trip and even found us vintage Girl Scout and Boy Scout utensil kits. He also got us some LunchSkins for sandwiches on our first day. Another little treat was getting a camp stove toaster. We cooked all out meals on this little table that Shawn made. The legs are detachable, so it can pack flat.

giant_sequoias 221 Random fun thing from this trip: we took part in a travel study. A park volunteer handed over a few gps units which we toted around with us and returned when we left the park. Not sure what they’ll be used for, but I thought it was fun nonetheless.

giant_sequoias 226giant_sequoias 225 We made lots of s’mores. It’s always a struggle to find vegan graham crackers but Shawn came up with a superior solution: SPECULOOS COOKIES. Paired with dark chocolate and dandies vegan marshmallows I can easily say they were the most enjoyable s’mores I’ve had to date.

giant_sequoias 224 It was just so tremendously beautiful, I really just can’t wait to go back into the woods. Where should we adventure to next?

7 Responses to “more sequoia camping”
  1. Love the photos! I really want to go camping… I’m hoping to make it out to Vermont this fall for an outdoor getaway.

  2. Vegyogini says:

    I remember those little utensils kits! And I have been craving S’mores lately. What a great idea to use Speculoos.

  3. maggie says:

    So freaking gorgeous. I need to go back up North.

  4. Dena says:

    I noticed you’re reading Year of Wonders – fantastic book!

  5. Nick says:

    Did you hike up to the top of Moro Rock? I love the view from there.

  6. veronica says:

    Wow, this looks like SO MUCH FUN. I have never been “real camping,” and these photos really make me want to.

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  1. […] were cut down in the late 19th century before they were protected. In some areas, like where we camped last year, you can climb up on the stumps of the long ago felled trees. At times it seems only when they are […]

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