Spending a weekend or vacation on the island of Fehmarn in a camper van gives you a totally different perspective of the island's cool activities and beautiful sceneries.

Surfer and kiters at the Fehmarnsundbrücke
While the strong wind is the cyclist's enemy, it's definitely the surfer's and kiter's best friend. One of the hotspots is at Fehmarn's southern strait next to the legendary Fehmarnsundbrücke, the Fehmarnsoundbridge

After I had spent a weekend on this Baltic island in May - when it still was a bit nippy - I thought, in Summer, this place must be paradise.

"Why don't you just come back in July?", asks Kim, the representative at Fehmarn Tourismus, a savvy planner and organizer and as cute as a button, "We'd have a camper van at your disposal, this way, you could experience the island from a genuine, more rustic side".
"Oh....oh....kay, let me get back to you".

Flowers and a Wheat Field on Fehmarn
This is just a fraction of the endless flowerbeds blooming next to the wheat fields in summer. Monet couldn't have painted them more beautiful.

Bambi, too, enjoys frolicking in the wheat.

As frequent readers of my blog know by now, I'm not driving. I spare you the sad story of how I had my drivers' license at 25 and quit driving just two years later; two long years, filled with little joy and a couple of minor inci- or acci-dents.

This is not a good basis for maneuvering an RV across an island.

So I cannot do it bye:myself, I need a partner in crime. A partner with a drivers' license. A partner I'm willing to share minimal space with for two nights.
Not an easy task.

The friend that first comes to mind turns out to be pregnant with twins. I'm not shy when it comes to adventure, but....nope.
My friend Kitchekraut's kids were already born - and she's willing to spend a weekend with me Thelma-and-Louise-style - I'm sure we'll have a van-tastic time!

Bee on a Flower
It's the very small things that add to the beauty - you should definitely pay attention to them.

Camping. Oh dear.
Honestly, although I'm not very picky when it comes to hotels and book rather based on the price, camping - even in a camper van - to me, always had the smell of spending your vacation in a pathetic trailer-park.

My experience with camping dates back to when I was a child and my parents, just recently migrated from travel-depriving Czechoslovakia to Germany, felt the urge to see the world - starting with Europe. What better way to explore than...camping.

Starting into their camping-adventure, my parents had purchased a tent the size of about six square meters - and they chose the luxury version with an inner tent functioning as a bedroom: There was space for three narrow airbeds we slept on in sleeping bags.
This extra bedroom could be closed with a zipper. I'm telling you, state of the art.
However, three people on airbeds enjoy a little oxygen and the fabric of the inner tent closed hermetically. Also, sometimes, nature called at night and lured towards the public restroom. Whatever it was, it made it necessary to get up at night, stumbling across the wabbly floor consisting of half-inflated airbeds and fellow-campers and pulling the zipper open without either overbalancing or ripping part of the inner tent down.

For personal hygiene, we took catlicks in plastic basins that we also used for rinsing our plastic dishes - not in the same water, as far as I remember. I don't know how she managed, but my mum cooked meals on a tiny makeshift stove operated with some white, solid fuel.
Camping was exciting.
But not in a good way.

The Van

By unlocking the van for us, Kim opens the door to a whole different world where camping is highly functional; and even a bit spectral.
She's like a fairy tapping a wand, working her magic: She pushes buttons, pulls lugs, turns handles, folds, lifts, twists, turns - and under her invisible wand, the inside of our RV with all the cleverly constructed equipment seems to come alive.
Cabinets open, seats turn, beds sink low - and Kim is standing there smiling and actually looking like a fairy, sweet and fine-boned under a cascade of long blond hair.
Kitchenkraut and I are truly mesmerized.

Van Interior
An entire flat put together in one space: In the back, Kitchenkraut's bed, to the left the bathroom, and to the right the kitchen, consisting of a gas stove and a sink - everything with covers and lids to make sure that nothing is rolling around while driving. Like they say: Safety first.

There is a fully equipped kitchenette with a big fridge, a gas stove, and a tiny, nonetheless fully functional bathroom with a toilet and a shower. There are uncountable wall cabinets and cupboards, this way, even the tiniest corner is used. Of course, they can be securely locked so that nothing rolls out as we are cruising. Even the TV set is solidly fastened and tucked away in the cabinet on top of the fridge. Men, they really considered every little detail.

In the cozy seating area are three sockets and three USB-plugs so that we won't run out of power; literally and metaphorically.

I'm a blogger, I need to charge my computer, my phone, my camera....and, of course, I need good Wifi. Found all this in the van, but also working while sitting on the dike and overlooking the sea was possible. It's a tough job, but somebody has to do it, right?!

So sorry, but I can't help it, I notice one downside: The bed might be big enough for two love birds but for two friends?! It's pretty narrow. Oh dear.

No worries, Kim does her magic, pushes a lever on top of the sitting area....and another cozy bed slowly comes down from the ceiling, locking in place at chest height.
Wow - problem solved.

Folding Chairs on a Dike
Besides all the handy cabinets inside, the van also has a huge trunk where these cool Fehmarn-folding chairs were stored. Who does remember Otis Redding's Sitting on the dock dike of the bay?

Although there are all these fantastic features, we are still talking 'bout two adults sharing a living space of about 8 square meters.
I've been living in a small flat for decades now, however, this is tinier than tiny - take it from me.

Hence, Kitchenkraut and I are permanently performing kind of a choreography - no matter what we are doing or where we are moving, we are standing in each other's way.

Therefore, it's perfect that Kim arranged e-bikes for the weekend so that we'll be on the road bike lanes a lot. Fehmarn has about 300 kilometers of them, that will keep us outdoors and busy.

The e-bikes are really heavy, but once you ride them, it's hard to get back to the regular kind.

We are neither too old nor physically impaired, however, the breezes can be pretty strong on Germany's islands so a little support is deeply appreciated. And I've already known Nico from Sunny.Bike rentals from my last trip, so I know that he has some state of the art quality bikes. Also, his service is excellent since he not only fixes the height of the saddle and the angle of the handlebars for you, he even offers to deliver them anywhere on the island if necessary and to pick you up in case you have a flat tire.

Meeschendorf 23
23769 Fehmarn
Phone: +49 - 4371 - 604 97 26 or +49 - 177 - 864 53 71
Email: info@sunny.bike

Our campervan Carado T348 was supplied by

Caravanpark Spann-an GmbH & Co KG 
Werner-von-Siemens-Straße 2
24783 Osterrönfeld
Phone: +49 - 4331-70 88 50
Email: info@spann-an.com

The Sites

Another thing that's probably normal, but amazed me nevertheless, are the well-equipped campsites.

As we arrive at the Klausdorferstrand campground, we are greeted by a friendly young man who guides us to our spot - at this time, poor Kitchenkraut is still a bit hesitant when maneuvering this ogre of a vehicle between cars and poles, but she does a great job and we reach our piece of land undamaged.

Such a beauty: Our Carado T348 in the morning sun.

The next morning, Kitchenkraut is still asleep as I open the van door and blink in the morning sun. The other campers are getting busy, wearing sweatpants and oversized t-shirts, I cannot really distinguish if they are still in their pajamas or if it's the camper's casual uniform.
As I'm passing by their vans'n'tents, everybody seems quite friendly, greeting 'good morning'. Well, you jolly campers, good morning to you, too.

Campground Klausdorf
Good morning, Klausdorf!

I pass the washhouse - by the way, it's the same word in German, only that it's spelled Waschhaus. Obviously, there are toilets and showers. But there is even a bathtub. Not bad; actually far better than what I'd expected.
Also, my parent's plastic basin seems to be outdated: In another room, I spot a row of kitchen sinks where people are washing dishes.
For a small obolus, you can even use one of their dishwashers, if you prefer; you're on a vacation, after all. Of course, they also have washing machines.
Man, things sure have changed since we were crawling on airbeds in an extra-tent.

Convenience Store
Since the camp ground is like a village, obviously, the market is the social center. They sell everything the good camper needs - like excellent coffee and fresh rolls and croissants in the morning.

At the on-site convenience store, I buy two coffees and leave really quick: The smell of their freshly baked rolls and croissants makes my stomach growl. No wonder that most of our new neighbors stock up on these baked goods and then cook their own breakfast.

Coffee mugs
When you close the stove's cover, you have a shiny little coffee table.

We are not those true bone campers, so after coffees and showers, we hop on our bikes and ride on the country road 3 kilometers - respectively 2 miles - to our breakfast place, the Hofcafé Klausdorf.

Already in my last post on Fehmarn, I was enchanted by these cute cafés and specialty shops that are installed in the former barns.

So is the Hofcafé Klausdorf, a small store and café with cozy seating inside and outdoors. We are greeted like family and help ourselves to a big, hearty breakfast at the generous buffet. Owner Ulrike brings us coffee and a big bottle of fruit juice and we stuff face and enjoy life to the fullest.

No matter what you like for breakfast, you certainly find it on the Hofcafé's generous buffet.

At noon, we check out at Klausdorferstrand and Kitchenkraut drives us - meanwhile maneuvering our RV like a trucker bee - from the east coast across the whole island to the far north-western corner. As we arrive, the gate is closed and check-in won't be before 3 p.m.
A nice man helps us unloading our e-bikes - these beasts are super-heavy - and we hit the road dike.

Dike on Fehmarn
Bikes are the perfect mean of transportation on Fehmarn - where off road are the nicest trails.

This should be the moment to thank all the nice men who helped us loading and unloading the bikes; in return, it was our pleasure to make you feel like men by lifting our bikes - you're welcome.

As we come back from our bike tour and are guided by the site manager to our spot, we are awestruck - for the hundredth time during this weekend: We are parked right behind the dike, as we stick our head out of the top window, we see the ships crossing the Baltic sea to the Danish shores - it's just amazing.

View from the van on the Baltic
Room with a view: Sunday morning at the Belt Camping ground, I just opened the roof window above my bed and enjoyed the perfect sea view.

This seems to be a quite common phenomenon in Germany: Locations of rather rustic, simple, and cheap accommodations are often found in the most alluring spots. For instance, the hostels even in Hamburg and Berlin are found in prime locations with a million-dollar-view - and a hotel room would probably cost something close to that.

Campground on Fehmarn close to the Baltic
Camping to the right, Baltic sea to the left - can it get any better?!

This being said, we were impressed that all camping sites on Fehmarn are right next to the most beautiful beaches - where no hotels or guest houses are found.

Baltic sea
To make the access to the water easier, they built these little docks where you comfortably climb down a ladder.

Note to my readers: If you are a versed camper, you might wonder why I even write all this down - to you it's probably so obvious and redundant.

Well, let me tell you, I've travelled the Seven Seas - metaphorically - and this sort of camping was new to me; and to Kitchenkraut, who's a savvy traveller just like me, it was totally unexpected, too. So maybe three or four other travellers out there might not know what camping nowadays is like, hence, I inform the novices and bemuse the experienced troupers.

These are the campsites we visited....

Camping Klausdorferstrand 
Klausdorfer Strandweg 100
23769 Klausdorf
Phone: +49 - 4371-  25 49
Email: info@camping-klausdorferstrand.de 

Belt Camping Fehmarn 
Altenteil 24
23769 Fehmarn​
Phone: +49 - 4372 – 391
Email: info@belt-camping-fehmarn.de

....and this is where we had breakfast:

Hofcafé Klausdorf 
Dorfstraße 30
23769 Klausdorf
Phone: +49 - 4371 - 879784
Email: bauernhof-lafrenz@t-online.de

The Island

Like I said, I was on Fehmarn in May as the colza was is full bloom, hence, it was pretty amazing coming back and witnessing how this plant, that was predominantly glooming on what seemed to be endless fields, now modestly retrogressed and gave the wheat fields the advantage.
Especially in the mild afternoon sun, the wheat is glowing golden  - just so preciously.

Wheat field
In the evening sun, the wheat fields turn to gold. Just so you know: #nofilter!

Obviously, driving is faster and even more comfortable, but the beauty of the sceneries can be enjoyed best on a bike: Up the dike, down to the beach, a quick turn into a picturesque alley, a quick stop for a picture - cycling, you seem to be so much more independent and spontaneous than in a car.

Four-footed highwaymen on the dike.

Fehmarn has 300 kilometers of bike lanes. If, in addition, you are riding an e-bike that enhances your pedaling, you can go for hours without showing any sign of tiredness.

Woman cycling
Cycling from eatery to eatery.

It was good that cycling was such a joy and encouraged us to at least some minor sports activity since our other main pursuit was eating. And the hosts on Fehmarn are over-generous. I'll quote the best ones in this post's Glamping-section below.

Albeit Fehmarn is awaiting her visitors with a wide range of great activities - indoor and outdoor alike - in summer, the main action takes place around the dikes and beaches.

Hooded wicker chairs on Fehmarn's western shore.
Hooded wicker chairs on Fehmarn's western shore.

It's amazing how contrasting the sceneries on the different coasts are:


There is the rough, untouched east coast with the cliffs from Klausdorf to Katharinenhof that already inspired German expressionist painter Ernst Ludwig Kirchner who spent several summers on the island.

The rocky and pebbly beach in the east of Fehmarn
The rocky and pebbly beach in the east.

Although this part of the coast is pretty much untouched, they've built some footbridges with ladders into the waters so bathers and swimmers can take a refreshing dip accident-free.


In the north, along the Fehmarn Belt - the strait between the island and Denmark - the beaches are great for swimming as well as all kind of watersports. The strong breeze that's so annoying for cyclists is fantastic for surfers and kiters.

Northern Straits of Fehmarn
The rough northern strait where you can spot ferries going to Denmark.

It's also very cool enjoying a drink at the bar Beltbude while watching the ferries come and go between Fehmarn's harbor Puttgarden and Rødby on the Danish southern shore.


My favorite shore is the west coast where you can cycle undisturbed on about 15 kilometers, the Baltic sea on one side and the everchanging, breathtakingly beautiful landscape on the other.

Scenery on Fehmarn
Water everywhere: The dike in the north west part of Fehmarn runs between the Baltic sea and some freshwater lakes which creates gorgeous sceneries.

On this stretch, you'll also find the waterbird reserve Wallnau, an area of about 300 hectares respectively 740 acres consisting of ponds, reed beds, and meadows where you can observe flocks of over 270 species of birds from small wooden sheds and an observation tower.

bye:myself - Renata Green - byemyselftravels: Beach on Fehmarn
The wire on the beach next to the water reserve marks which part of the shore is protected.


While my favorite coast is on the westside, I'm nevertheless grateful that the surfers on the southern shores are dotting my pictures with colorful kites and vails.

Kites in all colors in front of the iconic Fehmarnsundbrücke.

The major part of the coastal settlements lies in the south: The small yet posh yacht harbor of Orth, Lemkenhafen where you can enjoy the fines fish dishes at the Aalkate while overlooking the Fehmarnsund, the sound separating the island from the mainland.

Glass of Wine
Beating the heat with a glass of white wine overlooking the Fehmarnsund. Life can be so good.

Further east is the main town Burg where almost half of Fehmarn's population lives, namely 6000 islanders.

Burg on Fehmarn
While at the small villages, the architecture is rough'n'rustic, at the town of Burg are some quite impressive mansions from the end of the 19th century.

Here, in the center's picturesque cobblestone alleys, you'll find everything you need, from shopping to all kind of services.

Coffee and cake at a Café at Burg on Fehmarn
Café Liebevoll, which translates to affectionate, is a place not to miss when you have a craving for homemade cake and probably the best coffee on the island. Since they are so liebevoll, which also translates to caring, though, they also have vegan and gluten free and nut free options. Just ask your waiter, he'll be liebevoll for sure.
By the way, they are said to have a fantastic breakfast which we unfortunately missed due to logistic hubbub. Yet another reason to return to Fehmarn as soon as we can.

Quite impressive are the elegant villas from Germany's Gründerzeit, the era of rapid industrial expansion at the end of the 19th century.

bye:myself - Renata Green - byemyselftravels: Villa Pura Vida on Fehmarn
Villa Pura Vida in Burg - here, we had found shelter during our first Fehmarn-trip in May.

South of Burg are the yacht harbor Burgtiefe and the most touristy beach Südstrand.


As I pointed out right from the start: Kitchenkraut and I are not the most experienced campers. However, we loved our little home on wheels - and if I ever lose my fame and fortune, I'm not afraid of living in a trailer park anymore.

Tuna-mango-tartar with avocado cream for a starter.

So while we enjoyed the sporty, rough'n'ready part, we sure as hell welcomed the little extra treats on the way. Like the first class bikes supplied by Sunny.Bikes. But also our diet did not consist exactly of twist bread and smores.

The lamb just melted in my mouth. However, the tarragon-sauce was just out of this world. The gratin to the left was the little side dish - actually, it would have been sufficient for a small family.

The first evening, after checking in at the Klausdorferstrand campground, we hopped on our bikes and made it the 9 kilometers to the Burg-Klause restaurant at Burg just in time before the kitchen closed - it was almost 9.30 p. m. by then. 9.30 p. m. - yes, far too late for a rack of lamb, accompanied by string beans and a potato gratin the size of a whole meal.
Well, two glasses of their excellent wine and a digestif helped to process.

Kitchenkraut's dinner consisted of fish with spinach and fried potatoes in a creamy sauce.

The only thing that had improved this terrific experience would have been a comfy bed at their cozy guest house.
Just kidding - the bike ride after our hefty dinner was just fine.

Blieschendorfer Weg 1
23769 Fehmarn
Phone: +49 - 4371 - 500 20
Email: mail@burg-klause.de

Dinner is served daily from 5.30 p. m. to 9.30 p. m.

Another enormous dinner: Classic nordic plaice with bacon bits and onion, accompanied by fried potatoes and a small garden salad.

The next evening, we opted for a captain's dinner, i. e. we had fish at the Sailor's Inn in Burgtiefe where I enjoyed a big, fat plaice - believe me, even a flatfish can be pretty chubby. Being served by the overwhelmingly friendly staff while overlooking the elegant yacht harbor, we felt like those wealthy yacht owners - albeit, our house on wheels was parked across the road.
Hey, it doesn't hurt to dream does it?!

Kitchenkraut opted for plain cod with a creamy mustard sauce and the same sides.

Sailor's Inn Fehmarn
Am Yachthafen 8 - 10
23769 Burgtiefe
Phone: +49 - 4371 / 60 59 957
Email: info@sailors-inn-fehmarn.de

Sailor Florian taking good care of his guests. Note the maritime Tiffany-lampshades with lobster and shellfish.

Sailor Florian and his professional and super-friendly crew are waiting for you every day from 5 p. m. to 10 p. m.

Oh yes, one weekend was far too short to explore everything this isle has to offer.
But maybe one of these days, I get another call from Kim....and then again, I'll pack my bags in the blink of an eye and head to Fehmarn without any hesitation.

The sun sets over Fehmarn and we are on the road again.

Note: I put together all the important tourist information on how to get to the island, where to stay, what to eat, and what to see in this post on Fehmarn which has been part of my series on German islands. Therefore, in this article, I just add informative details and links that are specifically relevant for spending a weekend or vacation on the campgrounds along Fehmarn's coasts.

On this map, you get an overview of the island and can see where all the wonderful places that I'm recommending are to be found:

Do you need further ideas on which islands to visit in North Germany? Then make sure to check out my earlier posts on other great isles:

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Disclaimer: I appreciate that the campsites Klausdorferstrand and Belt Camping hosted us and our RV Carado T348 supplied by Caravanpark Spann...an. Again, I thank Nico from Sunny Bikes for his reliable e-bikes. I'm very grateful for having been treated to fantastic dinners at the Burg-Klause and the Sailor's Inn, to breakfast at the Hofcafé Klausdorf and coffee'n'cake at the Café Liebevoll. Most of all, I thank Tourismus-Service Fehmarn for having organized our stay. 
However, description and all opinions on these services are mine and were in no way influenced by my cooperation partners.


  1. Perfect blog for seasoned and newbie campers. Loved it. from a fellow fulltime rv traveller. kx

    1. Okay, I understand that I cannot teach people with your title a thing when it comes to RV travel ;-)

  2. I thoroughly enjoyed this post -- chuckling at several observations. Yes, you bemused this experienced RVer. And, by the way, you don't have to lose fame and fortune to choose this lifestyle. I lived in Germany for almost a year and never knew there were islands until I read some of your posts.

    1. You chuckled - that's good...that's exactly what I want: to inform and to bemuse.
      Where did you live in Germany that you haven't heard of the dozens of islands?!?

  3. What a fantastic trip. Do you do your own photography? The photographs are beautiful - you saw so much peace and beauty in this trip - thank you for sharing!

    1. Yes, I do - and I take your question as a compliment ;-) Thank you, glad you lie it. And yes, the weekend was really great.

  4. Wow, truly fantastic. But I agree, camoervans are too cost for me. Brought back memories of my RVing days. But we had a 37 5 ft motorhome!

  5. Thanks again for taking me and for broadening my travel horizon. Love the post.

    1. The pleasure was mine. Let's see what adventure we face next.... ;-)

  6. Another beautiful island which looks like a fantastic place to go camping. The cycling does appeal to me but how windy did you find it?

    1. Actually, this time, it was not soooo bad, but I was there before and felt like on a home trainer: paddling without moving forward. So the e-bikes truly help. And yes, it is the perfect island for camping since almost all the campsites are along the coast.

  7. Thanks for introducing me to this beautiful island - it sounds like its the perfect place with a mix of relaxing and adventure activities for travelers. Cycling around the island and visiting all those incredible eateries you've listed sounds perfect. Definitely adding to our bucket list!

  8. The island looks pretty cool! I have never been camping before and I'd love to try it, especially in a campervan. Even if I drive, I would still bring someone else to maneuver such a big van. I barely manage with my tiny car :D

  9. Indeed a van-tastic trip. You had a nice RV, equipped with everything. The food makes me hungry. I can say that you had a great/comfortable road trip to Fehmarn. Totally worth it, and you saw those awesome animals :)

  10. This is one of the most beautiful island i have ever seen. The best part is we can do swimming and water sports activities. Thank you for sharing this beautiful place where i can realx and go on a adventure too. Definitely going into my bucket list. Thank you.

  11. Such a beautiful island to visit. Your photos are great. Having a van meant you could move around where you wanted to in comfort. We have always talked about renting an RV. Maybe we really need to do it. A smaller island like this might be a great way to start.

  12. Fehmarn is a beautiful island with so many water sports activities. Having Vantastic means campervan holidays here must be fun. Bambi in wheat field looks very cute.

  13. Beautiful post! Growing up in Europe and constantly traveling through Europe, your post brings back many memories.
    I have never rented a van though... I considered it on my last trip to New Zealand, however it would be fun to do a road trip through Europe in a van.

  14. I gotta admit that I had lower expectations when coming to read this. I enjoy watching and reading about van transformations, but even the best ones don't end up looking this good. So you're really not doing it justice by calling it just a van :P

  15. Great insight and photo to such interesting places. So many things to do! Thanks for sharing your experience for traveling in a van-tastic trip. It inspires me-Paulo

  16. This was fun! I love the imagery of Kim pushing buttons and things (like a bed!) just magically appearing in the van. And how awesome that your friend was happy to come along and be your driver! Quite the adventure.

  17. Your camper van trip sounds wonderful! The van itself is nice and glad that your friend 'found' another sleeping space. (I smiled when I read this part.) I would like to experience this camper van trip in Germany, and park by the Baltic Sea!

  18. Sounds like a great trip. I never knew those camper things were so well equipped with all the gadgets. Fehmarn looks like a great place to explore as well.

  19. Renata, your writing style really does give a true refection of your personal experience and it makes the article more enjoyable to read! I have never travelled/explored with a camper van but it sounds like a great experience!

  20. I've never heard about this island but after reading this, I would love to visit. Your writing style makes the place very appealing but it seems like it has a lot to offer as well. Thank you for the great guide and keep up the great work

  21. Loved reading about your childhood camping memories and contrasting them with your recent campervan experience. A world of difference. I'v never stayed in a campervan and I think I'd have issues with the small space. However, I do love your experience with the bikes and the variety of restaurants you visited. That would be the way I'd like to have my first RV experience. A great read.

  22. Would love to visit this small German island and even better would be to do it by camper van. The van you had looks fantastic as does all the food on the island

    Laura x

  23. This looks like a very fun camping trip. In fact, I don't know if staying in a campervan is considered "camping." We used to take our son on camping trips too since he was about 2 years old. We loved camping but hated it when it was cold. I'm sure though that in a campervan you don't feel the cold so badly.

  24. Literally, it was an adventurous trip and indeed vantastic trip for you. But I am bit envious of you as this is my dream to stay in camper van. I hope would get such an experience in future.

  25. Ha ha .. you made me smile. I am from Croatia and I can remember ex Yugoslavia times and tourist from Czechoslovakia coming with their camping tents to the Croatian Adriatic coast in summertimes. But, yes, times have changed and camping has changed. Glad you have found your 'driving partner in crime' and had great campervan trip! I have never done a road trip by campervan but I would certainly like to do it one day.

  26. I have heard of Fehmarn before--didn't actually know Germany had islands either! But I do enjoy good old fashioned camping and a campervan sounds like a fun adventure. My husband and I would love a weekend like this!

  27. Oops meant to say I had not heard of Fehmarn before.

  28. I didn't know about this island. Thank you for introducing it! Germany has islands? Whoa! I love camping. I'm definitely considering this place now thanks to you.

  29. This sounds like an idyllic way to see the island! I’d love to go ‘camping’ like this and being able to cycle around the island with the aid of the electric bikes is awesome too!

  30. This is such an informational posts for campers! My family and I have been on quite a few trips and always enjoyed camping. This was a great side of Germany that i wouldnt thing about.

  31. Your blog is packed with information. The van is so cool! I'm jealous of your lovely experience. Your biking food trail is amazing. The food looks delicious.


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