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Common misconceptions of Caravanning

By Sshiva Tejas M Sep 30, 2021 at 01:09 AM

The experience of caravanning is still something that’s slowly and steadily picking up steam in India. Living your life off-road in a caravan is a phenomenon that is quite common in other parts of the world, but because it’s fairly new in India, it tags along with a few misconceptions and assumptions people have about the style of travel. 

 

 

One of the biggest assumptions people have about caravanning is that you have to live your life out on the road. There’s also a misguided sense of having to uproot your established life and living like a nomad. When in reality, you can choose and plan how your caravan experience plays out. Caravanning is in fact an alternate, more intimate way to travel to places on the road, while also not compromising on comfort. With Carvaa’s Fine and Rare options, you can opt to hit the road either with a group of friends or with your partner. With curated road maps, this is bound to give you a taste of what life might be like on the go. 

 

 

In a way, caravanning can be seen as living a parallel life on the road. This decision comes with the benefit of having fewer strings attached to the daily workings of your life, and ample freedom. By not being confined to four walls, you’re instead living your life out on wheels. You create your own schedules, you chart your own road map and you essentially take control. Caravanning can prove to be an experience that lets you gain a sense of agency in life while keeping you surrounded by nature at all times. 

 

 

Another assumption people have about caravanning and caravans in general is that it's cumbersome to travel in a confined space for hours on end. That is a fair argument, as people opt for more comfortable options when they want to travel. But with Carvaa’s Fine and Rare options, travellers get to choose from two ergonomically designed living spaces on wheels, that make sure you never have to compromise on comfort or ease of living. All in all, caravanning doesn’t have to be a compromising or alienating experience but instead one filled with connections and rediscovery of self.