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Tentrr???


agesilaus
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Many years ago I was heading from Topeka to Florida and looked for a place to tent camp for the night.  Just north of Nashville I stopped for fuel and asked if the guy knew someplace I could stop for the night, and not a big campground.  He told me about a guy with some acres who would accommodate me.  He provided directions and when I met the guy he offered me the use of his field and I was welcome to fish in his well-stocked pond.  He wanted two good catfish.  I caught four and gave him two and I had a quiet and peaceful night.  I made a couple of extra stops in Georgia to see families of USAF buddies and while they offered me a room with a bed, I declined and they suggested a couple of places, one near Macon and the other just before the Florida line, near Valdosta.   For the next few years I tent camped that way.  Stopping and asking worked for me.  A spot for the night was free with no strings.  Only one other person asked for a favor.  Once I set up I ran into town and picked up some supplies for them and that was it.  Best way to see the USA.

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Maybe this  is easier to read: quote Mr Camper:

Many years ago I was heading from Topeka to Florida and looked for a place to tent camp for the night.  Just north of Nashville I stopped for fuel and asked if the guy knew someplace I could stop for the night, and not a big campground.  He told me about a guy with some acres who would accommodate me.  He provided directions and when I met the guy he offered me the use of his field and I was welcome to fish in his well-stocked pond.  He wanted two good catfish.  I caught four and gave him two and I had a quiet and peaceful night.  I made a couple of extra stops in Georgia to see families of USAF buddies and while they offered me a room with a bed, I declined and they suggested a couple of places, one near Macon and the other just before the Florida line, near Valdosta.   For the next few years I tent camped that way.  Stopping and asking worked for me.  A spot for the night was free with no strings.  Only one other person asked for a favor.  Once I set up I ran into town and picked up some supplies for them and that was it.  Best way to see the USA.

Edited by hemsteadc
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It doesn't sound like they accommodate people with an RV.

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Tentrr charges CampKeepers a one-time fee of $6,500 for a kit that Tentrr staff build and set up on each property, including a canvas expedition tent on a wooden platform, a queen-sized memory-foam mattress with featherbed toppers, wooden crates for storage, two Adirondack chairs, a Brazilian wood picnic table, a stone firepit, a woodburning stove, cookware, sun shower, and a portable toilet. The fee also covers a listing on Tentrr’s app, liability insurance, 24-7 customer support and marketing, and photography. 

home-camper.jpg

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Tentrr is a NYC-based technology company building the largest peer-to-peer marketplace of campsites on privately-owned land and reinventing the infrastructure of how people enjoy the great outdoors. Tentrr installs fully-equipped, high-quality individual campsite kits on beautiful pieces of property. Its dynamic search and booking platform makes experiential tourism dirt simple.

 

Edited by Kirk W
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