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Camping Recipe: Chilaquiles with Blistered Tomatillo Salsa and Eggs



  • 2 tablespoons vegetable oil, plus more for grill
  • 2 pounds tomatillos (about 20 medium), husks removed, rinsed
  • 2 jalapeños
  • 1 large white onion, quartered through root end
  • 2 tablespoons fresh lime juice
  • Kosher salt and freshly ground black pepper
  • 4 large eggs
  • 1 15-ounce can black beans, rinsed
  • 1 10-ounce bag yellow corn tortilla chips
  • ½ cup plain Greek yogurt
  • 2 ounces ricotta salata (salted dry ricotta), crumbled
  • Hot sauce and cilantro leaves


  • Prepare campfire for medium-high heat; lightly oil grate. Grill tomatillos and jalapeños, turning occasionally, until lightly charred and beginning to collapse, 8–10 minutes; transfer to a cutting board.
  • Meanwhile, grill onion, turning occasionally, until charred and beginning to soften, 10–12 minutes; transfer to cutting board with charred tomatillos and jalapeños.
  • Finely chop tomatillos, chiles, and onion and transfer to a large skillet. Add lime juice and toss to combine; season salsa with salt and pepper. Set aside (keep in skillet).
  • Heat 2 Tbsp. oil in another large skillet on camp stove over medium-high. Crack eggs into skillet; season with salt and pepper. Cook, rotating skillet occasionally, until whites are golden brown and crisp at the edges and set around the yolk (which should still be runny), about 2 minutes.
  • Heat reserved salsa on camp stove over medium just to warm through. Mix in black beans and tortilla chips and cook, tossing and adding up to ¼ cup water if needed to loosen, until chips are just softened, about 3 minutes.
  • Serve chilaquiles in skillet topped with eggs, dollops of yogurt, ricotta salata, hot sauce, and cilantro.

Ultimate Camping Survival Guide Checklist


Camping is a blast but is no small undertaking. If you are going to survive, you’ve got to be prepared! How do you know if you’re ready to take on Mother Nature for an overnight adventure or a multi-day stay? Here’s a quick survival guide checklist that will prepare you for any outdoor excursion! There’s one question to ask yourself: are you READY?


The first thing you should do before braving the elements is research. You need to investigate where you plan to camp, how you plan to get there, and what you should expect. Where you plan to camp is essential. You can read reviews on your perspective campsites to help you decide which site is best for you. You may want to call the campgrounds or park services ahead of time to see if any part of the park is under construction or closed for maintenance. Next, you need to know how to get to and from your site. Don’t expect your smartphone to have service out in the sticks, you’ll need to plan ahead and maybe even take a trail map with you to ensure you don’t get lost. Lastly, but most importantly, you need to research what you should expect wherever you plan to camp. First, check the weather. You want to know and plan accordingly if there’s a chance of rain. Also, check to see what the wildlife is in the area and what you should do in the event that you have a run in with any dangerous critters. Research if you will be around water, if there are any poisonous plants or snakes around, and plan to pack accordingly. Before you set out on your adventure, ask yourself if you have done adequate research.


cool-camping-gear-hd-wallpaper-2It seems fairly obvious to make sure you have the right equipment before heading out, but all too often campers get caught up in the excitement and forget crucial camping elements. Set yourself up for success by double checking your equipment list. Do you have a tent that will be able to withstand the seasonal weather? Don’t think that your summer tent will be able to hack it in the winter months. Likewise, do you have the means necessary to collect firewood? It’s idealistic to think you will be able to collect enough dry, fallen, loose sticks to start and maintain a quality fire. Plan ahead by bringing a saw or starter logs. Don’t forget a lighter, either.Is your sleeping bag going to be able to withstand the chillier months? Will you need to bring a chair for sitting by the fire? If you plan to hammock, do you have the necessary straps and hooks? One helpful tip is to envision what you see yourself doing at your campsite and then filling in the blanks with the things you’ve forgotten.

Adequate Food

camping-food-1024x768There are tons of studies that break down exactly how many calories you need each day and what the percentage of carbs, fats, and proteins should be. Add meal planning to your research list and plan accordingly. It’s important that you take a practical amount of food on your trip. If you snack throughout the day on a regular basis, don’t assume that you are magically not going to get hungry until mealtime. Likewise, don’t go crazy at Wal-Mart to stock up for your trip. Remember that you have to transport all of those goods to wherever it is you’ll be staying. And the more extra food you have lying around at night, the more likely you are to have critter visitors.

Daily clothing

backpacking-clothes-summerNobody wants to overpack when going camping. After all, you’re supposed to be roughing it out there and you likely don’t want to lug a heavy load all throughout the woods. However, it is important to make sure that you pack enough clothing for your trip. Regardless of how long your camping adventure is, it’s good to bring at least one extra set of clothes. Here’s why: you never know what the weather will do. If a sudden storm rolls in, you likely won’t see it coming because you won’t have internet access. Likewise, you may find yourself completely sweating out your duds while trekking to and setting up your campsite. If your clothes are damp throughout the night it will be difficult for your body to heat itself up. Trust us on this one, you want to have at least one extra set of clothing just in case.

You’re forgetting…..

– That hygiene is still important even though you’re in the woods; bring a toothbrush and deodorant at the very least.

– That you have to drive home; don’t lock your keys in your car or lose them on your adventure.

r1wzlg4s.qigDoNotForget-PostItThat you will likely not have restroom access; bring a shovel and toilet paper (and a disposable bag so you don’t litter).

– That your phone might die or not work; bring a map and battery operated headlamp and alarm clock (assuming you need to get up by a certain time).

– That you might get hurt out there; hand sanitizer and rubbing alcohol are always good to have on hand incase you end up with a cut and want to keep it clean.

Are the wheels turning yet? These are just a few things you might forget. Be sure to double check and think back over any areas you might be forgetting in addition to this list!

All Seasons RV Center

Are you READY to camp? Come see us in Yuba City, CA and let us help you plan your next camping adventure. Our wide selection of RVs and friendly sales team will be happy to help as you plan a trip that’s perfect for you!

3 Great Meal Ideas for Camping


Here are 3 great go-to recipes you can enjoy camping or at home:


1. Breakfast in a Bag

Cook Method: Stove Top

Cook Time: 20 minutes

Temp: Medium-High

Ingredient List:

  • Diced cooked ham
  • Crumbled pieces of cooked bacon
  • Chopped onion
  • Sliced black olives
  • Sliced mushrooms
  • Grated pepper jack cheese
  • 2-3 eggs
  • 1 boilable resealable bag


Crack eggs into resealabe bag and break them by shaking the bag. Next add in all of your ingredients into the bag with the eggs. Then open the bag just enough to squeeze out all of the extra air. Set this aside while you boil a pot of water. Now all you have to do is add the bag into the boiling water and let it cook until the eggs are done. Salsa also goes great with this.

2. Breakfast Pouch

Cook Method: Campfire or on a grill

Cook Time: 25-30 minutes

Temp: Low fire or medium on grill

Ingredient List:

  • Sausage links
  • Shredded cheese such as cheddar or pepper jack
  • Frozen hash browns or diced potatoes
  • 1-2 Eggs
  • Diced tomatoes and chives
  • Aluminum foil


First use your aluminum foil to create a packet. It’s going to contain all of the ingredients so make sure it’s decent size. Next add in your sausage links I usually cut mine up. Then add in a handful of hash browns or diced potatoes, 1-2 eggs, tomatoes and chives and seal it up so no steam can escape during the cooking process. Let it cook either on a low campfire or on a grill for 15-20 minutes. Next open your packet and sprinkle cheese over top. Seal back up for just a few minutes until the cheese is melted. Add salt and pepper to taste.

3. Egg and Chorizo Burritos

Cook Method: Stove Top

Cook Time: 20 minutes

Temp: Medium


  • 1 roll of charizo
  • 6-12 eggs
  • 6 to 12 tortillas
  • Sriracha


Remove outer coating from the chorizo. Cook over medium heat until done. Next add in desired amount of eggs. When you add your eggs in make sure you coat the chorizo so it mixes in perfectly. Then grill up your tortillas until they have a nice color. There you have it! I like to add a bit of Sriracha to mine to give it an extra kick.

Tips for Camping with Baby


Parenting is one of the toughest jobs around. If you are a new parent, you know exactly what I’m talking about. The sleepless nights, countless feedings, stressing over every little unusual sound and face that your new baby makes, and the countless chores that add up because you are too tired to do them. The last thing you probably want to think about is planning a camping trip with a baby. But, it might actually be a good thing for all of you. Sometimes just removing yourself from the everyday routine of things is enough to relax you and your baby, especially when you are surrounded by the calming sights and sounds of nature. The following is a list of a few camping essentials that will make camping with a baby easier on you and your family.

  • Pack plenty of wipes – They can be used for more than just wiping your baby’s behind, such as wiping your own if there are no restrooms nearby or cleaning your hands after carrying firewood to your campsite.
  • Sunscreen – essential for your baby’s protection, especially if you are partaking in outdoor activities for long periods of time.
  • o-WEDDING-DRESS-SHOPPING-facebook-e1422866515697Insect repellant – Look for a bug repellant with natural ingredients that aren’t so harsh on your baby’s skin. Burt’s Bees has an insect repellant made with natural elements such as lemongrass, citronella and rosemary oil that is safe for baby’s skin and works for many hours.
  • Baby Tylenol and Baby Orajel – must haves for any road trip! These items will most likely not be readily available for purchase in the middle of the night when you are 30 miles or more outside of an actual town. Packing these items will keeps baby’s pesky symptoms at bay until you can get to a doctor, if need be.
  • Dirty Diaper Bags – Munchkin Arm & Hammer bag dispenser is great for keeping those stinky diapers sealed until you have time to get to a dumpster.
  • Sleep Sacks – these outfits are great for not only keeping baby warm on cool nights but also keeps the bugs off the majority of baby’s skin.
  • Inflatable Kiddie pool – These are great for entertaining your baby and they are easy to travel with. Just inflate and fill with your baby’s favorite toys, the pool acts as a playpen so they aren’t crawling all over the ground.
  • New Toys! – Make sure to bring plenty of toys for your baby to play with to keep them entertained. No one likes to hear a crying baby while they are trying to enjoy the sounds of nature. The dollar store is perfect for buying multiple toys that don’t cost a lot so you don’t feel bad if they break or get left behind at your campsite.
  • Baby Carrier or Sling – Brands such as Infantino make great baby carriers that strap to your body so you can do activities hands-free while camping. These are perfect for taking your baby along on long hikes or walks around the campground.
  • $T2eC16RHJGMFFptTElSlBSQFvYEH2g--_32Infant Co-Sleeper bed – these beds are perfect to keep your baby next to you in tight spaces. Whether you are tent camping or camping in an RV co-sleepers work perfect as a spot for baby to sleep without disrupting your sleep. The best part is, certain models such as the Baby Delight co-sleeper are portable and fold up into a compact bag so they take up less space than a crib would.

Just because you have a baby doesn’t mean you have to miss out on the fun of camping under the stars and enjoying the great outdoors. Who knows, maybe you’ll pass down your love for camping to your child someday.

Camping With Dogs

While there are numerous issues to consider while camping with dogs, here are some of the most important.

Make Sure that Your Dog Can’t Get Lost

It’s one thing if your dog gets free in your neighborhood. It’s another when you’re at a rest stop, nine hundred miles from home. Either train your dog to come when called or make absolutely sure that they’re on a leash at all times.

Get All of their Vaccinations Up to Date

If your dog gets into an altercation with another animal (or a person), the biggest issue will become rabies shots. If you stay at a campground that has a demanding pet policy, you’ll need to verify your dog’s vaccination records. If you cross into Canada, you’ll have to confirm that your dogs have had their shots. You get the idea.

Make Your Dogs Easy to Identify

If your dog does get lost (unfortunately, it happens all the time), the ability to easily identify them will become critical. For permanent identification purposes, consider tattoos or microchips. At a minimum, make sure they wear tags that show their name, your current phone number, and the date of their last rabies vaccination.

Clean Up After Your Dog

The biggest complaint about dogs has nothing to do with their bark, their bite, or their behavior. If you pick up after your dog, you’ll be helping dog owners everywhere.

Learn How to Provide First Aid to Your Dog

If a medical crisis occurs while at home, you drive to your local veterinarian. But if you’re heading down a dark highway in a strange town, it will seem like a bad dream. Although there are ways to get help while on the road, it always takes more time. In the meantime, your ability to provide competent first aid could save your dog’s life.

Involve Your Dog in Everything You Do

If you really want your dogs to have a good time, include them in your activities. Take them with you on long walks. Buy a cheap plastic wading pool and let them play in the water. Throw a ball. Cook them up a hamburger. If you do stuff like that, they’ll do cartwheels the next time you decide to take them camping.

Call the Campgrounds Before You Go

Even if a park claims they’re pet-friendly, always call ahead to confirm their policy regarding your dogs. Folks have arrived at parks (with their dogs) after a long day on the road only to discover that “pet-friendly” meant dogs weighing under 20 pounds.

Plan Ahead for the Unexpected

Have a plan (for your dogs) in case of a flat tire, a serious accident, or a fire in your RV. Start with a few extra leashes, a pet carrier, and an extra fire extinguisher. Then have a fire drill to identify potential problems.

Learn About Your Camping Environment

The U.S. is a huge country with a vast assortment of dangerous wildlife, treacherous plants, unpredictable weather conditions, and demanding environmental challenges. If you don’t know what you’re doing, you might inadvertently be putting yourself and your dog in danger.

Recognize and Respect the Views of Others

While some of us can’t imagine traveling without dogs, others can’t image traveling with them. If you keep your dog under control and clean up after them, you won’t give others much to grumble about.

Happy Camping with Rover!