An Overlander’s Guide to Grand Canyon National Park 

 October 9, 2023

By  Patrick @DarkSkyOverland

Grand Canyon National ParkOverlanding, the exhilarating mode of off-road travel to remote destinations, has surged in popularity among outdoor adventure seekers longing to explore rugged and vast landscapes.

As an immersive travel style, overlanding involves self-reliant journeys across far-flung terrain using capable off-road vehicles packed with camping and survival gear. This permits overlanders to access areas beyond the reach of conventional tourism and fully immerse themselves in nature’s majesty.

From mountain ranges to deserts, forests to tundra, overlanders embark on intrepid expeditions across the world’s most awe-inspiring regions. A readiness for self-sufficiency and an adaptability to unpredictable conditions are key traits of successful overlanders.

One of the most coveted locations in the world for overlanders is Grand Canyon National Park in northern Arizona. This natural wonder of the world is a primordial landscape overloaded with adventure possibilities.

Grand Canyon National Park offers overlanders endless opportunities to be awestruck by its sheer scale, geological splendor, and diverse ecosystem. Spanning 1,902 square miles, the Grand Canyon is a titanic gorge carved by the Colorado River over many years.

The depth and width are staggering – more than a mile deep and ranging from 4 to 18 miles wide. Grand Canyon evokes a humbling sense of insignificance in the face of the jaw-dropping views.

The vibrant striations of rock reveal eons of geological history. From rims to river, microclimates and life zones change drastically, showcasing stunning biodiversity.

For overlanders, Grand Canyon National Park is paradise. The park’s vast wilderness, rugged backroads, and wealth of activities provide endless adventures. Hiking trails down to the river, camping under starlit skies, and traveling historic routes invoke the intrepid spirits of the early pioneers.

Whether you’re a veteran overlander or embarking on your first expedition, Grand Canyon National Park promises exhilaration and memories to last a lifetime. This guide aims to provide everything overlanders need to plan an epic adventure in one of the world’s most unforgettable landscapes.

Getting to Grand Canyon National Park

Entrance sign at Grand Canyon National Park, South RimThe first step in planning your overlanding trip is figuring out how to get to Grand Canyon National Park. The park is located in the northwest region of Arizona and can be accessed through various routes and transportation options:

Routes and Transportation Options

  • By Air: The nearest major airport is Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, approximately 230 miles south of the park. From Phoenix, you can rent a vehicle and drive to the Grand Canyon. Shuttle buses and guided tour services are also available from Phoenix to the Grand Canyon.
  • By Car: For overlanders, driving your own vehicle allows maximum flexibility to explore the park at your own pace. The most direct routes are via Interstate 40 or Highway 64, which lead to the South Rim and North Rim entrances. The roughly 4-hour drive from Phoenix on I-17 and I-40 is a scenic option that takes you through vast desert landscapes.
  • By Train: The Grand Canyon Railway provides train service from Williams, AZ to the South Rim of the Grand Canyon. This historic railway offers a unique way to arrive at the canyon without having to drive yourself.

Key Route Tips

  • Check weather and road conditions before departing, especially in winter. Parts of I-40 and access roads may close due to snow and ice.
  • Fill up on gas before entering the park. Gas stations are limited inside the park.
  • I-40 offers services in Williams and Flagstaff if you need to stock up on supplies before reaching the park.

Best Camping Spots in Grand Canyon National Park

Camping on the North Rim at Grand Canyon National ParkWith over 1.2 million acres of wilderness to explore, Grand Canyon National Park offers endless options for unforgettable camping experiences. From developed campgrounds with amenities to remote backcountry sites accessible only by foot or horseback, the park provides camping opportunities for overlanders of all styles.

Tuweep Campground

For overlanders seeking a primitive camping experience with breathtaking views, the Tuweep campground on the North Rim is an excellent choice. Located in a remote area only accessible by gravel road, this campground has 10 primitive sites on a first-come, first-served basis.

Tuweep offers incredible views overlooking the Colorado River thousands of feet below, providing a true sense of isolation and immersion in nature. However, its remote location means no amenities, running water, or services are available. Overlanders must be completely self-sufficient and hold a valid backcountry permit for Tuweep.

Bright Angel Campground

Another exceptional camping option within the inner canyon is Bright Angel Campground. Nestled at the bottom of the canyon along Bright Angel Creek, this campground contains 38 tent sites and is a popular stopover point for hikers and mule riders journeys into the canyon’s depths.

Reaching Bright Angel requires hiking 7.5 miles down the Bright Angel Trail or taking the mule ride trail. Staying at the bottom allows for convenient access to explore the inner canyon while camping in a stunning setting surrounded by soaring rock walls. A backcountry permit is required.

Other Lodging Options at Grand Canyon National Park

In addition to Tuweep and Bright Angel Campground, there are other campgrounds within the park that provide different amenities and experiences. They are as follows:

  • Mather Campground, located on the South Rim, offers developed campsites with facilities such as restrooms, showers, and laundry facilities.
  • Trailer Village, also on the South Rim, provides full hook-up sites for RVs, making it a convenient option for overlanders traveling in larger vehicles.

The availability of these campgrounds ensures that overlanders have a range of options to choose from based on their preferences and needs.

North Rim vs South Rim

Beautiful sunset from the South Rim of Grand Canyon National ParkWhen planning an overlanding adventure to Grand Canyon National Park, an important decision is choosing to base yourself on the more popular South Rim or the remote North Rim. Each offers different scenery, amenities, and experiences.

The South Rim is the busier and more developed side, providing ease of access to viewpoints, visitor services, lodging, and campgrounds. Its bright Angel Limestone cliffs are iconic and visible from many overlooks like Mather Point and Yavapai Observation Station. While visitor-friendly, the constant crowds detract from the wilderness experience many overlanders seek.

In contrast, the North Rim provides an appealing sense of isolation in a pristine natural setting. Steep cliffs of pink and rust-colored limestone loom over the North Rim’s ponderosa pine forests. Far fewer visitors venture to this side of the canyon. The facilities and viewpoints are fewer, but breathtaking at spots like Point Imperial and Cape Royal. With fewer people, the North Rim instills a true sense of solitude and tranquility.

For overlanders prioritizing off-the-grid adventure over amenities, the North Rim is ideal. Its limited access, including seasonal closures due to heavy snow, enhance the remote feeling.

Intrepid overlanders can discover secluded backcountry campsites and trails rarely ventured by casual tourists. Primitive and remote access roads like the 23-mile Old Arizona Road entice overlanders to conquer rugged routes. While services are minimal, the solitude and backcountry thrills are unmatched on the North Rim.

Ultimately the North Rim offers overlanders a more rugged, peaceful experience to immerse themselves in Grand Canyon’s majesty. The South Rim provides greater ease of access and more visitor services, but also more crowds. Choose your basecamp based on the experience you desire from tranquil seclusion to iconic viewpoints.

Top Hiking Trails at Grand Canyon National Park

Hiking in Grand Canyon National ParkGrand Canyon National Park offers a variety of hiking trails that allow overlanders to fully immerse themselves in its breathtaking beauty. Following are my recommendations:

North Kaibab Trail

For avid hikers seeking a rewarding challenge, the North Kaibab Trail is a premier canyon hike. This rugged 14.2 mile trail descends from the North Rim into the canyon down to the Colorado River. As the only maintained trail on the North Rim side, it provides incredible canyon views unavailable elsewhere.

The trail descends 6,000 feet through multiple vegetation zones and geological layers as you hike in and out of two side canyons – Roaring Springs and Bright Angel Canyon. The sheer cliffs, changing colors, and unfolding views make for an unforgettable experience. Points of interest include Coconino Overlook, Supai Tunnel, Redwall Bridge, and Roaring Springs.

The North Kaibab is known as the canyon’s toughest hike due to its continuous steep grade, fully exposed sections, and lack of water along most of the trail. Proper conditioning and preparedness are a must. The National Park Service strongly advises against attempting the full trail as a day hike. Overnight hikers must obtain a permit.

South Kaibab Trail

The South Kaibab Trail is another demanding but scenic canyon route from the South Rim. This 7.4 mile trail provides stunning 360-degree views as it descends rapidly down to the Tonto Platform using a ridge route.

As a point-to-point trail, the South Kaibab has no water sources, making it critical to carry all needed water. The trail is steep, direct, and fully exposed to the sun, making it prone to high temperatures in summer. Hiking early and being well-conditioned is key.

The South Kaibab is an ideal choice for strong hikers seeking a short, intense canyon hiking experience. Combining it with the Bright Angel Trail using the canyon’s inner trails creates a rewarding rim-to-rim route.

Bright Angel Trail

As the most popular trail on the South Rim, Bright Angel caters to hikers of wide-ranging abilities. This 9.6 mile trail contains water stations, resthouses, shade, and frequent points to turn around based on individual timeline and ability.

The trail descends into the canyon using a gradual series of switchbacks. The stunning vistas of rock layers, cliffs, and rock formations entertain hikers throughout the journey. Turnaround spots range from 1.5 miles at Mile-and-a-Half Resthouse to 7.8 miles at Indian Garden campground.

For advanced hikers, Bright Angel can be hiked in its entirety to the Colorado River, or combined with the North Kaibab Trail for an epic rim-to-rim hike. The inner canyon section between Indian Garden and the river is extremely strenuous and should only be attempted with proper fitness and heat precautions.

Rim-to-Rim Trail

For the ultimate Grand Canyon hiking challenge, the Rim-to-Rim trail spans 21+ miles one-way from the North Rim to the South Rim across the canyon’s entire width. Only advanced, conditioned backpackers should tackle the complete crossing.

This epic trail normally utilizes the North Kaibab Trail descending to the canyon bottom, linking up with the Bright Angel Trail for the rigorous ascent up to the South Rim. Once at the bottom, the inner canyon route follows the Colorado River before joining the Bright Angel traverse up the South side.

The Rim-to-Rim journey showcases the park’s full grandeur and diversity as hikers journey for days through canyon, inner gorge, and rim environments. An unforgettable wilderness experience, the rim-to-rim hike should only be attempted with proper precautions, permits, and gear due to its extreme length and difficulty.

Scenic Drives and Viewpoints for Overlanders

Lipan Point at Grand Canyon National ParkOne of the best ways to experience the enormity and beauty of Grand Canyon National Park is by exploring its scenic drives. Park roads lead to countless overlooks and viewpoints that showcase the colorful canyon vistas from different perspectives.

Here are some of the top scenic drives and viewpoints overlanders should make time to visit in their high-clearance vehicles.

Desert View Drive

The 25-mile Desert View Drive follows the South Rim from Grand Canyon Village to Desert View. This paved road offers unparalleled canyon views from a dozen overlooks, each with its own character. Don’t miss Lipan Point’s panoramas including unmatched views of the Colorado River. The Watchtower at Desert View provides a great eastern end point and high vista.

Hermit Road

This 8-mile section of the West Rim Drive is closed to private vehicles but can be explored via park shuttle, bike or walk. Viewpoints like Mohave and Hopi allow you to immerse yourself in the western canyon views and ever-changing colors at sunrise and sunset. Pima, Maricopa and Powell Points offer more stunning vistas as you explore Hermit Road.

Point Imperial – North Rim

The highest overlook on the North Rim, Point Imperial offers unmatched, sweeping views of the canyon, the Painted Desert and Marble Canyon from its 8,800-foot elevation. Don’t miss this panoramic overlook.

Cape Royal – North Rim

A paved 23-mile drive leads to Cape Royal’s scenic vistas of the North Rim’s central canyon views, Colorado River, and impressive Angel’s Window natural rock arch. Don’t skip this iconic North Rim scenic drive.

Point Sublime

One of the most remote overlooks, Point Sublime requires two hours of slow, rough dirt road driving with high clearance 4WD vehicles only. Your reward is stunning solitude and a breathtaking natural panorama few get to see. This is a must for avid overlanders up for the challenging drive.

With dramatic canyon overlooks around every turn, Grand Canyon’s scenic roads offer nonstop vistas. Take the time to explore them thoroughly and witness sunrises, sunsets, and shifting colors and shadows along these quintessential South and North Rim drives.

Backcountry Exploration and Off-Roading in Grand Canyon

Warning Sign for the backcountry of Grand Canyon National ParkFor experienced overlanders with high clearance 4WD vehicles seeking backcountry adventures, Grand Canyon offers exciting opportunities to explore remote trails, primitive roads, and little-known canyon overlooks. Taking proper precautions and following park regulations is key.

Inner Canyon Routes

The Diamond Creek Road is the only park route allowing vehicle access inside the canyon, descending 1500 feet from the rim to the creek. A high-clearance vehicle and permit from the Hualapai Tribe are required. The road is rugged, with steep drop-offs and creek crossings. Weather can render it impassable.

Overlanders can also access inner canyon routes like the Boucher Trail or Hermit’s Rest Trail by hiking or backpacking with proper permits. These extremely strenuous trails descend into the canyon’s depths and should only be attempted by the very fit and prepared.

Primitive Roads

The park contains hundreds of miles of backcountry roads, most requiring high clearance 4WD. While off-limits for casual driving, some like Fire Point Road can make for an exhilarating self-reliant overland journey. Strictly follow park road regulations and practice responsible off-roading principles.

Toroweap Overlook

Reaching this sheer cliffside view requires navigating 60 miles of notoriously challenging road. Do not attempt without 4WD, extra fuel, and emergency gear. The reward is getting to camp on the rim with
unparalleled canyon views and sense of solitude.

Trans Canyon Trails

Experienced canyon hikers can reach less accessible inner canyon spots by descending rugged, steep trails like Grandview and New Hance/Miners. These extremely strenuous trails require excellent fitness and canyoneering skills.

When venturing into Grand Canyon’s backcountry, come exceptionally prepared. Leave detailed itineraries, pack survival supplies, and study regulations. Respect this fragile environment to keep these spectacular natural areas preserved for future exploration.

Must-See Attractions for Overlanders

Clouds over Grand Canyon National ParkIn addition to its iconic overlooks and hiking trails, Grand Canyon National Park offers some unique attractions worth incorporating into an overland itinerary:

Grand Canyon Skywalk

This famous horseshoe-shaped cantilever bridge juts 70 feet out over the canyon, allowing visitors to stand 4,000 feet above the Colorado River. The glass bottom provides heart-pounding views straight down to the canyon floor. This thrilling attraction is located on the Hualapai Reservation near the West Rim.

Havasu Falls

Located within Havasu Canyon on the Havasupai Reservation, these gorgeous waterfalls feature stunning blue-green waters cascading over travertine rock formations. Reservations and permits are required to access this area. The 8-mile hike has elevation changes but rewards visitors with unforgettable scenery.

Historic Buildings

Structures like the Watchtower, Hopi House, and El Tovar Hotel offer a window into the park’s pioneering past. Take a break from outdoor adventures to appreciate these amazing historic masonry buildings constructed in the early 1900s, featuring native stonework and wood details.

Colorado River Rafting

See the canyon’s walls loom from river level by booking a partial or multi-day whitewater rafting trip. Licensed outfitters like Western River Expeditions provide gear, guides and meals for an unforgettable canyon river journey through rapids and tranquil stretches.

IMAX Theater

The park’s IMAX theater screens a 34-minute Grand Canyon documentary on a six-story tall screen with 12,000 watts of digital surround sound. The film plunges viewers into whitewater rapids and soaring landscapes using helicopter footage for an immersive experience.

Make time to take in these incredible highlights to experience the majesty of Grand Canyon from every possible perspective. Their uniqueness adds diversity and adventure to a canyon overlanding road trip.

Photography Tips for Capturing Grand Canyon’s Beauty

Sunset at Grand Canyon National ParkFrom sweeping vistas to intimate details, Grand Canyon National Park presents endless opportunities for awe-inspiring photographs. Here are some tips to help overland photographers maximize their opportunities to capture breathtaking canyon images:

Golden Hour Light

Prioritize shooting during the “golden hours” around sunrise and sunset when the canyon is bathed in warm, diffused light. The low angle enhances textures and colors in the rock layers. Popular overlooks like Yavapai Point, Lipan Point and Desert View Watchtower glow at sunrise and sunset.

Creative Compositions

Move beyond straightforward documentation and explore more creative compositions like framing the canyon through a window or tree branch. Use leading lines to draw viewers into the frame. Capture the main canyon view through a more intimate foreground detail.


Given the incredible width of the canyon, this is the perfect place to capture panoramic images using a tripod and panoramic head. Sweeping multi-image panoramas convey the vast scale. Alternatively, shoot handheld panos and stitch images later with software.

Reflected Light

Pre-dawn and post-sunset, look for opportunities to photograph the North and South Rim viewpoints with the colorful reflected light of the sun rising or setting opposite the viewpoint. The diffuse light creates a peaceful mood.

From the Trails

Descend into the canyon on trails like Bright Angel to photograph the stunning rock layers and canyon views from below. Shoot upwards for an entirely different perspective on the canyon’s immense vertical scale.

Focus on Details

Don’t forget to zoom in and capture more intimate details that tell the story of Grand Canyon like the twisted limbs of a juniper tree or the swirling patterns in canyon rock formations. Photograph slices of life like a hiker gazing out over the rim.

Stargazing at Grand Canyon National Park

Stargazing at Grand Canyon National ParkWith clear high-altitude skies far from city lights, Grand Canyon National Park is one of the world’s prime stargazing destinations. The park was designated an International Dark Sky Park in 2016 by the International Dark Sky Association in recognition of its exceptional night skies.

Away from any light pollution, visitors can witness thousands of stars, planets, and celestial objects emerge against the blackness of space. Trails along the rims offer plenty of vantage points to set up a telescope or get lost gazing upward.

Best Conditions for Stargazing

Aim to stargaze during periods with little or no moonlight, such as the new moon phase. This allows fainter stars and objects like the Milky Way to be visible. Alternatively, moonless nights during the clear winter months also offer excellent stargazing with cold but tranquil conditions.

Top Viewing Spots for Stargazing

Yaki Point and Shoshone Point have designated stargazing areas along the South Rim. Seek out any overlook away from vehicle lights. Many North Rim overlooks like Point Imperial offer pitch black conditions. Avoid the main lodges and visitor centers where light pollution is higher.

Apps and Star Charts

Plan ahead by downloading helpful astronomy apps like SkySafari that label stars, planets and constellations in real time based on your location. Bring along printed star charts as a backup. Apps like PhotoPills assist with night sky photography.

Stargazing Equipment

Bring warm layers, a headlamp with red light mode, a reclining chair or pad, and a thermos with a hot drink. Consider binoculars or telescopes if you wish to stargaze in more detail. Share views with others in your group.

Stargazing Tips

Let your eyes fully adjust to the darkness for 20+ minutes. Initially, you’ll see thousands more stars emerge. Lie back, relax, and soak in the incredible spectacle of the cosmos on display in one of Earth’s darkest night sky preserves.

Safety Precautions and Regulations for Overlanders

Navajo Point in Grand Canyon National ParkWhen visiting Grand Canyon National Park, overlanders should take certain safety precautions and adhere to park regulations to ensure a safe and enjoyable experience.

It is important to be prepared for severe heat and elevation changes, especially when hiking in the summer. Carry sufficient water, wear appropriate clothing and footwear, and be aware of your physical limitations.

Obtaining backcountry permits is necessary for overnight trips, and it is crucial to follow the park’s regulations regarding camping and hiking in designated areas. When driving or parking, especially for RVs, it is important to drive responsibly and park only in designated areas.

Additionally, it is important to avoid approaching or feeding wildlife and to stay on designated trails to protect the fragile ecosystem of the Grand Canyon. Respecting and preserving the natural environment is essential for the enjoyment of future generations.

To enhance safety, overlanders should also consider investing in a reliable navigation system , such as the OnX Offroad app, which provides detailed maps and tracks the user’s location. This app has proven to be user-friendly and helpful for navigating and tracking trips in the Grand Canyon.

Weather Considerations in Grand Canyon National Park

Grand Canyon’s immense elevation changes and exposed terrain lead to highly variable weather conditions visitors should prepare for.

Seasonal Variations

Spring and fall offer mild weather ideal for hiking and camping, with average highs around 60-80°F and lows around 30-50°F. Summer brings extreme heat, exceeding 100°F on the canyon bottom with temperatures 20+ degrees cooler on the rim. Major elevation changes make layering essential.

Monsoon Season

From July to September sudden thunderstorms bring heavy downpours, flash flooding and lightning hazards, especially on exposed trails and slot canyons. Check forecasts and avoid hiking during storms.

Winter Weather

Frigid temperatures below freezing and snowstorms can occur Dec-Feb, rendering the North Rim inaccessible. Snow and ice can make South Rim trails treacherous. Traction devices recommended. Rim drives can close.


Powerful updrafts rise from the canyon bottom, causing potentially dangerous winds along cliff edges and overlooks. Use caution near precipitous ledges.

Altitude Considerations

The 8,000+ foot elevation may cause lightheadedness, nausea, or shortness of breath for those not acclimatized. Stay hydrated and limit strenuous activity your first days at the canyon.

Checking weather reports and packing clothing for hot, cold, wet conditions will ensure you stay comfortable and safe. Grand Canyon’s unpredictable elements add to the adventurous spirit but demand vigilance.

Frequently Asked Questions

How long does it take to drive to Grand Canyon National Park from Phoenix?

Approximately 4 hours driving time. The direct route is via Interstate 40 which is around 230 miles. Allow extra time to account for stops and traffic.

What is the best viewpoint for sunrises and sunsets?

On the South Rim, Hopi Point and Yavapai Point are excellent choices for sunrise photography. For sunsets, head to Lipan Point or Yaki Point for spectacular viewing. Sunrise is also sensational from Desert View Watchtower on the East Rim.

What hiking trails are suitable for beginners?

On the South Rim, the Rim Trail is a flat, easy hike perfect for all abilities. The Bright Angel Trail can be done as an out-and-back day hike to Plateau Point for beginner hikers seeking a rim-to-river walk. On the North Rim, the Widforss Trail offers easier canyon views.

Is car or RV camping available in the park?

Yes, Mather Campground on the South Rim offers campsites for tents, trailers and RVs up to 30 feet in length. No hookups are available. Larger RVs can book full hook-up sites at Trailer Village Campground.

What gear do I need for backcountry camping?

Essential gear includes a backpacking tent, sleeping bags, sleeping pads, camping stove, water filtration/treatment system, headlamps, food and adequate water. You must pack out any waste. Trekking poles and cold weather clothing may be needed depending on season.

When does the North Rim close for winter?

The North Rim is generally inaccessible due to snow from mid-October through mid-May. The gate on Highway 67 closes by the 15th of October and reopens by the 15th of May each year depending on weather. Only primitive winter camping by non-motorized means is allowed during the closure.

How far in advance should I book lodging and campsites?

If planning a peak season visit, book lodging at least 6 months in advance. Campsites can book out up to 5 months in advance. Limited same-day sites may be available but not guaranteed. For backcountry permits apply in the initial lottery 4 months before your trip month.

Are pets allowed on trails and viewpoints?

Pets are allowed on viewpoints and paved or dirt trails, but must be leashed at all times. They are prohibited from entering buildings, shuttles, and below the rim on inner canyon trails with the exception of service animals. Kennels are available on both rims to board pets.

Where can I fill up on gas in the park?

There are two gas stations on the South Rim at Desert View and Grand Canyon Village. On the North Rim, the camp store at the campground sells gas. Gas prices in the park are higher than outside. Fill up prior to entering the park to save money.

Final Thoughts About Grand Canyon National Park

Grand Canyon National Park is an overlander’s playground, offering a plethora of adventures. Whether you’re camping amidst breathtaking landscapes, trekking along awe-inspiring trails, or exploring the rugged backcountry, the Grand Canyon promises unforgettable outdoor experiences.

However, successful overlanding requires meticulous planning, a deep respect for the environment, and an unwavering commitment to safety.

Remember the cardinal rule of leaving no trace, ensuring you safeguard these pristine lands for future generations. Equip yourself adequately, familiarize with park regulations, and prioritize safety above all else.

The Grand Canyon isn’t just a destination; it’s an active invitation to engage with the untamed. It’s a call to discover the wilderness on its terms, to be both a spectator and a participant in its epic narrative.

So, heed the call to action: gather your gear, fill your vehicle’s tank, and get ready for an unforgettable overlanding adventure in Grand Canyon National Park. As you traverse its mesmerizing canyons, conquer its challenging terrain, and camp beneath its star-studded skies, remember that this vast wilderness is not just a place of awe but an arena for self-discovery.

Let your adventure begin, and may it be as monumental as the Grand Canyon itself!

Have you visited Grand Canyon National Park? If so, what did I miss in this overlander’s guide?

Share your thoughts in the comment section below. Thanks for your input! It is greatly appreciated!

Patrick @DarkSkyOverland

Dark Sky Overland is an overland lifestyle brand that was created to support the various trips I take to National Parks and other designated Dark Sky Parks within the United States. It was also born out of a strong desire to simplify life after my wife of over 24 years passed away from a three year battle with inflammatory breast cancer (IBC). You can learn more about my story at https://darkskyoverland.com/about/.

Patrick @DarkSkyOverland

related posts:

Leave a Reply:

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked

{"email":"Email address invalid","url":"Website address invalid","required":"Required field missing"}

Stay up-to-date with my travels...

Get timely updates on my latest trips, guides to National Parks, and YouTube videos. Just enter your details below... 👇🏻

Skip to content