|Sleeps Up To||4|
|Exterior Length||19' 2" – 28'|
|Exterior Width||8' – 8' 5.5"|
|Exterior Height w/ AC||9' 9"|
On the open road, there are many opportunities to create community and meet those who live in the towns you are passing through! We’ve consulted a full-time Airstreamer, Ramona Creel on how she makes the effort to build community while on the road and stay in touch with everyone she meets. o How have you built community while being on the road? RVers are awesomely friendly, but if you land at a park and hide away inside your rig the whole time, you’d never know it. The first trick is to be outgoing and gregarious – talk to your neighbors,
Last spring, we shared a blog about National Geographic photographer Jonathan Irish’s epic road trip to visit all 59 U.S. National Parks in one year. Jonathan and his travel partner Stefanie undertook this journey in honor of the National Park Service’s centennial. And they did it all with an Airstream travel trailer named Wally in tow. At every stop on their route, Jonathan and Stefanie set out to discover the best of what each park has to offer. Hitting all 59 parks in 52 weeks was a challenge, but the duo pulled it off. And it’s all documented on their
Last time we checked in with the Schillers on their Endless Caravan, they’d just completed a tour of Florida and were on their way to Austin, Texas. There, they cohosted a Family Art Workshop with Amber Scardino of Figment Creative Labs. The event was a big success, with lots of families joining the Schillers and Amber to create their very own pieces of art. Each family worked together on one canvas, using whatever materials they wanted from markers to oil pastels to spray paint to chalk. Some of the guests were also treated to a tour of the Schillers’ Airstream
While photographer Paul Mobley was working on his first book, American Farmer: Portraits from the Heartland, he visited more than 300 farms around the country. During his travels, he noticed many of the families he met had a grandfather or grandmother who was over 100 years old. Paul became fascinated with the idea of talking with these centenarians – what kind of wisdom could they share? After Paul completed American Farmer, his publisher asked him what his next project might be. He immediately thought of the centenarians. He wanted to meet more of them, talk with them, and photograph them.