Motorcycle Camping Gear – what you really need? – poor audio

Motorcycle Camping Gear – what you really need? – poor audio


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49 thoughts on “Motorcycle Camping Gear – what you really need? – poor audio

  1. I like your videos and i want to whatch your interesant and experimentate videos every week, thanks for share your experience ;-D

  2. with a bike almost 300 kg certain i don't make off road but i like the video because is helpful for other people, but i am curious to know how many km you have made in one day until the next video здравей

  3. Nice video – thank you for sharing. I tend to favor the sleeping bag over the tent. I did not invest in a pricey tent mainly because if the weather is bad (rainy) I am very unlikely to camp out and will seek a guesthouse or something. As far as sleeping bags go my main problem was I do not like to sleep in a closed sleeping bag (not claustrophobic, just a matter of preference). My solution was to pair up 2 types of sleeping bags – a 15 degrees Forclaz and a warmer (and expensive) 5 degrees Forclaz. The zippers match up perfectly and what I ended up was a large sleeping bag, half of it warm, half of it more suitable for 15-20 degrees. Both sleeping bags zipped together fit in one bag so it's no larger than the sleeping bag you showed in this video.

  4. one thing you made a mistake with, your tent, you need a flysheet pitch first tent, not a inner pitch first tent, like your's, for obvious reason's,

  5. Awsome tips and information! I defend that the best adventures come from travelling light (taking just the absolute essencials). The rest you can figure out with some ingenuity and resourcefulness. This makes for some incredible experiences!

  6. Simple practical information.  I totally agree.  I've been adventure riding for years and always find an excuse NOT to camp it seems, but always have my gear with me.  If I'm alone, I camp when I can.  If with a buddy, we can split the cost of a room and get four walls, a shower and a bed to lay on.  I've gotten my entire camping setup down to 15 pounds but as I get older I seem to like a room instead.

  7. Thanks for the chair info, a lot neater than the usual offerings and a must have with soft panniers. For a truly fast up and down tent (less than 60 secs), have a look at "Slumit", slightly heavier and a tiny bit longer packed but well worth it for the convenience and reasonable price.

  8. Great video and very good points you have mentioned. Always important to pack lightweight and carry exactly what one needs.

  9. Thanks for the info – once again MA! What are your thoughts on the garage tents? I see a lot of benefits (hiding your bike, escape weather, hasty garage, etc) but the weight is considerable. Thanks again!

  10. Hey mate! Great video, really helped me with my setup, you got a new subscriber

    One question;
    How do you stay buff on a long trip? How many calories/ what kind of food do you eat per day when riding? Any advice for hitting the gym or callisthenics when you're on a long old road trip?

  11. Very honest and to the point. Think ahead. If you're not going to use it , lose it.
    Backpacking gear works great on a motorcycle, everything's small and light.

  12. Camping is like Riding – i choose to camp, plan to camp, to be free (free in a literal sense, not just money) – so the idea is to go to remote places which are totally wild and stay the night ; the main point is to be away from urban life ; away from urban people. So instead of riding so fast thru these beautiful wild places and into towns for the night, you instead ride thru towns in the day and go "bush" for the night, and soak up the wild a little and hang with rural people more.

    Pablo ok so – As you are more of a "inn/pension/guest-house/pub" guy – then lets please hear/see more about your considerable experience in this, what method to choose these inns – I would be very interested to see your video content on these "inns" – putting the bike to bed in the street, packing, unpacking and some snapshots of these rooms,dining,toilets, with bedbugs, noise, good and bad et al. Are you travelling with a laptop and all the weight needed for that item? or are you just using 50 SD cards?

  13. Hi, where did you bought that cooking stuff for petrol? Looks nice and small, could you give me a brand of it please? Thanks

  14. We use liquid mosquito repellent when sleeping out doors. It works like a charm, 8 hours of protection from mosquitoes and other bugs

  15. Danke für die vielen Tipps. Es stimmt, falls möglich, ist ein Hotelzimmer oder eine Pension immer besser und bequemer. So ein Minimal-Zelt kann aber im Notfall oder falls sich kein passendes Bett finden lässt eine gute Alternative sein.
    So ein Benzinkocher ist auch prima, solange er dicht ist. Nichts ist ätzender, als ausgelaufenes Benzin im wasserdichten Transportsack,…alles stinkt wie die Hölle 🙄
    So ein Ministuhl und das aufblasbare Kissen lege ich mir unbedingt zu, fehlte mir jedes mal.
    Auch ich habe mir mal in einem viel zu dürrem Schlafsack einen weggefrohren, habe dann im gelben Regenanzug geschlafen…ganz dumme Idee, da der Körper so keinen Sauerstoff bekam, am nächsten Morgens dachte ich, ich hätte über Nacht Fieber bekommen….ganz übel.
    Klasse, Deine Videos.
    So sympathisch.
    Grosses Lob auch an Deine Mongolia-Reihe. Unglaublich, die Fahrt, schöne Bilder 👍👍👍

  16. Found your channel today and watched your videos til 4 a.m. 🙂
    Have a question about your petrol cooking stove: Do you fill it regular petrol from gas station? Need you to clean stove injectors from gasoline soot after use regular gasoline?

  17. All good, but I always wonder about bringing a camp stove, dishes, etc. For the same reason you mentioned about not brining a tent … in many places, ready to eat food is super cheap and way more convenient than having to cook and clean up afterwards. Instead why not buy a baguette, some apples, cheese and cold sausage (for example)? Even if you need provisions for a couple days, everything will usually keep well enough.

  18. I'd certainly move from the self-inflating mat …to an inflating mat or Helinox cot….takes up less room and more comfy.

  19. great advice … i did the same i norway and in spain i am taking it so i can stay in the more out of the way places . round central europe last year i splashed out in hotels … planning as you say is key

  20. Yes a waterproof shelter is light and a good sleeping bag is all you need . Sleep is very very important. Ride safe

  21. Just sleeping gear is very light . In Spain I sleep in the service stations and yes it's ok with them and fresh coffee when you wake up 😆😅😅😅😅😅

  22. There was no sound other then music. I saw your lips moving but no words. Just elevator music in the background

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