As much as camping is fun it can also be full of challenges and if you decide to venture out alone, challenges can increase even more. We’ve heard many time, prepare for the worst and hope for the best. The mountains literally teach us that.
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Only for the love of mountains otherwise living a filmy life in Mumbai wishes all the fellow and aspiring hikers safe travels.
If you are reading this article you probably want to be in the wilderness and perhaps sometimes even go there on your own without a big group. You want to have a pure camping for the worst and hope for the best. The mountains practically teach us that.
Things To Remember When You Venture Out On Your Adventurous Hike
It is essential to know the terrain and recent weather conditions of the place where you will be hiking and prepare your clothing and other gear accordingly
Be aware of the closest villages/ settlements/camping areas to find help when in trouble.
Be respectful of the local culture and follow mountain etiquettes.
Inform about your return date to people close to you and keep updating them in case of any change of plan.
Always mark the path you take to ensure you don't get lost on your way back and people can find you in case you do get lost.
When you are above the clouds, you get only soul connection :) In this era of GPS and mobile phones, we forget the value of simple things such as a compass to help us find our way when our battery might die. Learn to use it.
Remember that you can whistle to signal.
In the end, it’s always good to have someone local with you.
Lyme disease, passed on by ticks, particularly affects hikers and other nature lovers as well as accompanying pets. To treat this disease, which is most often benign, we have an effective antibiotic treatment, severe types are rare. This is why it is necessary to prevent bites and to know the symptoms so that the disease does not gain ground and become chronic. Floriane, a mountain guide and Quechua employee, provides tips helping you to protect yourself. The following tips not only apply to humans, but also dogs, cats and horses.