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“When we’re bringing bikes, we look for a campground that has paved roads instead of gravel,” says Jen Aist, author of (, ).When her kids were toddlers, she also eyed campground maps for safety, picking spots far from any hazards such as bodies of water or drop-offs.Pro secret: Kristin Hostetter, gear editor of r and Tilton’s coauthor, makes setting up camp a fast, friendly competition for her two sons by timing them.A few key purchases have both kid appeal and safety value.They decided to wait and buy their bedspreads together, each selecting a comforter with a moon-and-stars design.They bought other furniture items, including a decorated lamp, post-arrival so they could have an equal hand in picking them.Have your kids pack their own bags (with parental supervision).
And Adler lets his children sleep in a tent, pitched indoors, for weeks before an upcoming trip.
Glow sticks rank as Adler’s number-one gear item for kids, because they are just so dang much fun to play with when the sun goes down.
“I cannot overstate the power of the glow stick,” he says.
North Carolina State University senior Katie Hendrix also didn't let cramped quarters cramp her style.
"Anything that will go in a corner or a hole, stick it in there and push it to the back," says the Rose Hill, N. In her dorm room, when horizontal wasn't enough, she looked up, stacking a microwave and television on colorful plastic milk crates and turning her bed into a loft so she could put a futon under it. C., a senior at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, said her room's celestial scenery — created during her sophomore year — shone because she and her roommate planned ahead.