Hunting Travel Services Post Falls ID
Coeur D'Alene, ID
Auto Touring; Boating; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Hunting; Interpretive Programs; Picnicking; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing
Fishing; Hiking; Historic & Cultural Site; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Picnicking; Wildlife Viewing
Camping; Hiking; Hunting; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing
Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Hunting; Picnicking; Water Sports; Wildlife Viewing
Camping; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting
Coeur D'Alene, ID
Auto Touring; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Historic & Cultural Site; Hunting; Picnicking; Recreational Vehicles; Visitor Center; Wildlife Viewing; Winter Sports
Hiking; Hunting; Wildlife Viewing
Hunting; Wildlife Viewing
Biking; Fishing; Hiking; Horseback Riding; Hunting; Wildlife Viewing
Idaho Falls, ID
Biking; Camping; Fishing; Hiking; Hunting; Off Highway Vehicle; Picnicking
Transporting A Firearm Across State Lines
April 12, 2010 by RA Manseau · 11 Comments
So your family is crossing the country to see Aunt May and Uncle Joe. And, they love to go target shooting and hunting with you. Do you know the rules for gun transporting across state lines? Transporting a firearm across state lines in the U.S. is normally not a problem as long as you follow the gun transport laws laid out by the Gun Control Act which is enforced by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. Federal gun transport laws provide that any individual (except convicted felons, persons under indictment for felonies, mental defectives or incompetents, illegal users of controlled drugs, illegal aliens, veterans dishonorably discharged, those who have renounced their U.S. citizenship, fugitives from justice, persons convicted of a misdemeanor crime of domestic violence, and persons subject to domestic violence restraining orders) may transport a firearm from one location where the individual is lawfully allowed to posses and carry a firearm to another location the... [Read more...] ...
Hunting For Alternative Accommodations
November 6, 2010 by Melissa A. Trainer · 8 Comments
When my husband and I first started camping as a family, one of the first things we did was rent a platform tent in Washington’s Dosewallips State Park.
We only had two children at the time. Our daughter was about 2 1/2 years old. Our son, who is now a teenager, was merely five months old. I was still treading into camping rather gingerly and this seemed like a great way to get my toes wet. I had been doing some research and heard that yurts, rustic cabins, and platform tents were becoming very popular. I had also learned that Washington State was just developing their alternative camping accommodations. Oregon State Parks, on the other hand, had been building their alternative accommodations for some time. They were proving to be wildly popular.
Intuitively, I knew it made sense to give these alternative accommodations a try. Even though my hubby had camped quite a bit, I had not. I was a bit overwhelmed by the thought of packing tents, poles, cookware, diapers, binkies, and bottles. So, I figured I’d have to pack less if at least my structure was ready for me when I got there. Luckily, I was right, because it was a pretty simple operation to organize and pull off with babes in tow.
Aside from being a convenient alternative to tents, our platform tent featured heat, a futon, a bunk bed, and a table. When we arrived at our platform tent that April weekend many years ago, I was impressed with the size and the warmth. My son’s portable crib fit inside beautifully, and there was plenty of room to spare. My daughter had space to romp. I was happy because the heater offered a little extra comfort. Cooking was not allowed inside the tent, but we easily managed at the site’s fire ring and on the picnic table.
So, I guess my advice is this: Even if you are an experienced camper, it is worth being aware of the alternative camping accommodations that are out there...