We’ve been traveling full-time in North America since February 2014. This is where we gained confidence and skills to attempt international overlanding farther afield.
To quickly drill down to the geographic area that’s most interesting to you, you can visit our pages about overlanding through:
Our most popular travel articles are about crossing the border into Honduras and the hot springs outside San Miguel de Allende in Mexico.
Our most-read article related to overlanding in the United States is all about spectacular Drummond Island, off the Upper Peninsula of Michigan.
Our Master Map is the best way to access our travel articles, videos, and Instagram posts based on the areas that interest you most.
Note: since 2014, we’ve spent at least one night in all Lower 48 United States (our son Caspian marked this milestone when he was four years old). Though we lived in an RV at first, our travel logs from that time are full of destinations that would likely be of interest to you as an overlander. You can browse those articles from our RV Travel category.
Guerrero Negro tends to be an exciting milestone for most overlanders, since it’s just south of the state line in Baja California Sur. It’s a great place to get fuel
Overlanding certainly isn’t about rock-crawling, but it naturally leads off-road as you push your personal limits. When I first read about the trail to Misión San Borja on Expedition Portal,
After our near escape from the tidal forces of Gonzaga Bay, we headed to Bahía de Los Ángeles, 110 miles to the south on the Baja Peninsula.
Gonzaga Bay. I’d heard about its beauty for so long, and now I was going to see it for myself. I enjoyed our stay in San Felipe and could’ve stayed
Day two in Baja! I can’t believe how much ground we’ve covered already. You’d think we’re rushing, but we really have no agenda and have been loving the whole experience.
What a difference 72 miles can make! We spent a frigid night at Potrero County Park in California, just 10 minutes from the border crossing at Tecate. Though the weather
At some point in 2019, Eric said to me, “You know you always get to plan where we travel.” “Nuh-uh,” I rapidly denied. But after some thought, I realized he