When we bought a Jeep Wrangler Rubicon in 2016, we threw our time and most of our money into modifying it for off-roading–and specifically for hardcore rock-crawling.
It’s hard to say our investment wasn’t worth it because we’ve gained some amazing experiences and even more amazing friends from our time off-roading. As we traveled full-time around the country, we made a point of connecting with 4×4 and Jeep clubs. And Eric founded Coast Guard Jeep Club to bring Coast Guard members together on the trail (he retired in 2010 after 20 years of active duty service).
Our first off-roading website was Jeepsies. We shut it down to focus on our goal of driving around the world, but our best off-roading and Jeep content has been moved over to Hourless Life. We hope you enjoy learning a bit about off-roading life, and don’t hesitate to reach out with any questions if you’re just getting started.
We have three subcategories you may be interested in:
Even though Texas is our home base, we didn’t visit Big Bend National Park (one of only two national parks in the giant state of Texas) until this year. Our
The Jeep Badge of Honor hard badges on the side of my Jeep never fail to spark conversations with Jeep enthusiasts everywhere I travel. What really surprises me is how
Imagine if a company gave out free money for Jeep trail maintenance, to qualifying Jeep clubs and off-road organizations. Now stop imagining. This is really happening, and has been for
Central Arizona Jeepers is a fun-loving, family-friendly group of Jeep enthusiasts who live by one simple rule: “No one gets left on the trail.” During the planning and research phase
New Mexico Jeep Group is a welcoming, passionate, family friendly, and active Jeep group. If you live in New Mexico and are into Jeeping, you need to get to know
This article belongs to us and was originally published on our blog, Jeepsies. Imagine our excitement when a Jeeper friend in Michigan spotted the Jeep team at a fuel stop