Introduction: Living in Your Truck

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Living in your vehicle is quite easy, and a humbling experience to boot!

Here are some things necessary to keep in consideration when living in your truck...

Step 1: Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs

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Keep in mind that in order to survive and have a good quality of life, you'll need a structure like this. The strong base allows for a healthy state of mind and affords one the wellness needed upon which to build and continue a humble life on the road.

The pyramid is interpreted like this: to maintain quality to one's life, the bottom most layer must first be fulfilled. Only after that can the next layer really ever be finished, and so forth.

This Instructable gives an idea of how to fulfill the initial bottom layers.

A great book to have on your person is: How to Stay Alive In the Woods, by Bradford Angier.
Lots of basics of survival can be learned there, and it behooves one to always be prepared for the unexpected. I mention this book at this point because Mr Angier shows a multitude of ways to fulfill the aforementioned bottom tiers.

Step 2: Food

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Food can be relatively easy to come by. Most people would never go 30 days eating the same food every day. When it comes to survival and self preservation, it becomes fathomable to live off anything as plain as a couple potatoes a day just to get by.

If saving cash is high on your list, frugality isn't anything to be ashamed of. You can maintain a low trickle of expenses by frequenting cheap eats offered in places like Costco ($1.50 hot dogs w free drink), Del Taco (Buck-and-Under Menu), Subway ($5 Footlongs), Dollar Stores (different food items of varying shelf life can be had here).

Cooking can be done with a simple backpacking stove. Fueled by propane/butane, these little rocket stoves heat up food items quickly (5minutes) and are an integral part of outdoor living.

If you had the time, you can also devise a way to wrap/protect food and cook it in your engine bay during lengthy drives. This is somewhat of an art and takes practice to perfect. Start easy and experiment with potatoes wrapped in foil left near the car headers or any consistently high heat source (if I may suggest, first wrap the potato in a wet napkin and poke it with a fork before covering with foil). Over time and with great care and observations, you'll get the hang of this particular method. Practice makes perfect in this manner:)

Step 3: Water

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Water is a strange thing... It's everywhere but it can be difficult to attain.

It can be used for washing, cooking and drinking. It comes in many forms, so the simplest way(s) to have access are as follows:

-A gym membership gets you access to warm showers.

-An annual pass to your state parks gets you access to potable water (and shower access, too).

Consider the annual cost of a gym membership and a parks pass VS renting a room. You'll find the former to be significantly more friendly in the wallet.

Here's one method to have water available in your truck:

Step 4: Shelter/Vehicle

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If you're already equipped with a truck, the best purchase you can make is the camper shell. I prefer a high-top. These are just the regular shells; not the campers that come with refrigerators and benches and such. I prefer these because they do just fine for shelter and space, and don't overwhelm the truck's appearance with the imposing size of cab-over n pop-out campers, etc.

Most RVs get sub 20 mpg. My truck gets 18-22 so I can get around and not have to worry too much about fuel expenses.

Step 5: Warmth

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These kinds of radiant heaters take little space and work wonders in small spaces. They may not heat your surroundings to 72 degF, but when it's 50 outside and windchill is a factor, 65 in a camper shell with a tiny heater still sounds mighty comfy.

In case of seriously cold cases, I'm also equipped with a propane heater. The particular model is Mr Heater Little Buddy. (***Follow all instructions and use these heaters properly).

Step 6: Creature Comforts

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On the road, all the space you can utilize will be helpful. Since your whole life will be with you at all times, you need to organize and understand the raw necessities you'll need to have vs ones you want to have.

Remember, needs and wants are different things. Over time, you'll refine your belongings based on the direction your journey is headed.

I've found that I need the following:
-Plenty of storage (for supplies, gear, tools and food)
-First-Aide Kit
-Mental Stimulation

Step 7: Security, Storage, Privacy

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The camper and roof storage has locks. The truck has an alarm, and for extra measure, you might want to carry a weapon or two. Pepper spray (I imagine) can be just as useful as a first line of defense.

Besides the space in the camper, you can also use the space on top. I have a Yakima box next to where I keep my surfboards.

Privacy is attained by way of humble supplies found at Walmart as well as reclaimed material from around the house. Drapes line all four sides and cover every window in the camper. I leave the truck cabin open so it doesn't look like I'm living in the truck. It is my opinion that it's also a good thing to be able to separate 'living quarters' from 'working space'.

Step 8: Stability

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My stability is afforded by a great career. I work in the healthcare industry. The money is good, although sometimes the hours are lacking. As it is, lets just say: I live in the silver lining of life's "cloud".

Step 9: Freedom From Fear

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I don't fear the local crime rates because I don't stay in sketchy areas; and as far as fear goes, there must be something scary abound for me to fear. This is just in regards to people that can potentially harm me. So, most times I'm really just making sure I maintain a minimum income, and have the bottom of my hierarchy of needs covered.

It goes without say: never put yourself in a situation that can potentially overwhelm you or others.

Step 10: First-Aide

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This is simple: buy an adequate first-aide kit at your local drug store -and beef it up w extra supplies. Signal mirror, heat blanket, large gauze, tourniquet, whistle, epi-pen, tweezers and a nail clipper, etc etc. you can never be too prepared when it comes to needing to save your own or another's life. I also suggest taking a class on Basic Life Support to acquire your American Heart Association CPR card.

Your kit won't be the same as the next person's. yours might be tailored to hiking in the woods or living on the beach or even the desert. All the same, the aim is to make sure the contents are adequate for your potential hazards and injuries, and that you or your companions (if any) understand the use of the contents of said kit.

Step 11: Safety

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Having a CB radio really helps during loooong drives alone. Sometimes it's nice to just listen to people chatter back and forth. As humans seem to be social beings, this type of equipment alleviates any notions of being alienated.

All social reasons aside, the best reason to have a CB is for safety. Channel 9 is the designated frequency to report urgent situations. Monitored by local authorities, as long as you can reach your mic and send out your "20" (radio-lingo for 'location') then you can bet that help is "just a call away".

Step 12: Power

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400w Inverter with 2 three-prong outlets and a USB port. Helps maintain power in your electronic devices whilst on the go.

Step 13: Wellness

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Some of the things I keep on my person are picnic blankets, books, jars/containers, extra fuel for fires, food --you know, the typical items:) But, another thing to consider is the quality of your life during your journey and adventures in your vehicle. Sometimes (when I'm in a conducive area) I collect pine nuts and keep them on the side for whenever I'm just bored or observing and absorbing the day. I also have surfboards because... well, I love surfing! The point is, I maintain that if you are to continue in such a path as life on the road, you should also keep grounded and zen-like by mastering your sense of self and composure. Activities that interest you (that are harmless to others) can help to maintain said sense:)

That picture is of a pigeon that was hanging out in the sand under the warm sun while I laid out on the beach post surf session... And there's a horrible shot of my lovely GF getting low on her backside bottom turn:)

Here's an actual list of what I carry:
Gym bag, pad locks, bike carrier, surfboards, fleece blankets, sleeping bag, tools, axe, various cooking devices and pots/pans, first aide kit, flash lights, lanterns and ambient lighting, musical instruments (didgeridoo, ukulele, guitar, cajon or djembe drums, maracas), wax for surfboards, surfboard repair kit, skateboard, stool, bench, pantry bin, fishing poles n tackle kit, a few electronics (in case I'm near wifi or have access to rent movies from the library), dirty laundry bin/bag, survival guide, expandable load/separator bars, bungee chords, small cooler, jug of potable water, canned foods, can opener, folding table, umbrella, wetsuit, swim fins... and I'm sure I'm forgetting a lot more things!

Yes, they all fit --I've got a lot of storage space:)

Step 14: Why Do It? Why Not?

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Many people of many circumstances and backgrounds and such live in their automobile. Whether it be an RV or a simple hatch-back, one appeal is the cost. Here is the unrealistic (but truly plausible) cost of living in such a manner. Please be forgiving when critiquing the outlook, as this situation applies to my situation, and yours may differ. You can see that with a stable income and no heavy perpetual bill (as in a mortgage), it looks reasonably affordable to live a mobile life.

I should add that renting storage near your stomping grounds is a viable method to hold your larger things. This is where you can keep seasonal items like sweaters during the summer, or sandals during the winter --you get the idea:) I should have factored this expense into the budget... Erm... Oops! X)

Though there are many factors that can be taken into consideration when budgeting and just plain getting by, it still remains a viable argument that mobile living is both quite affordable and tolerable.

Here's my GF, beautiful as ever --she gives me the strength to persevere, and is the reason I won't give up achieving. When times are tough in any aspect, it helps to have a support system. She's my guiding light, so don't forget your loved ones are near if you're ever in a slump or need some lifting up.

Step 15: Evolving

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"There's nothing constant but change."

I forget who spoke these words, but I'm going to keep this Instructable evolving. As time goes on, I'll have to make more and more refinements to accommodate for the changing seasons and locations.

Please feel free to visit and revisit this particular page for possible future changes and updates, and comment as necessary. After all, as good music is meant to be shared, such is good health and intention.

If you've any questions or need specifics, I'd be glad to share. Just send me a comment and I'll do my best to reply timely.

Good luck on your journey and mobile adventure!



BrigitteG5 (author)2016-09-27

How do you dry your clothes without looking conspicuous? I can only think of using the laundromat for this but is there a way to do it without spending the money on this?

fortcard (author)2015-01-25

My wife and I did this for a while, and I want to share our experience:

We would park at a Hiliday Inn or like, at the back, close to the dumpster, which afforded more privacy, and access to rear entrance, where we could enter and use bathroom and ice machine.

If rear entrance was locked, just walked in the front, as if we belonged there and exited via back door.

In the morning, we would look for open room doors, since a lot of people checking out leave it open.

We would raid maid carts for towels, put Do Not Disturb sign up and showered and whatever else we had to do.

A goog breakfast is absolutely necessary. Go to a buffet.

At times we went to hotel's free breakfast bar (they don't always check room key) and took some fresh fruit, hard boiled eggs and rolls for lunch.

msheffer (author)fortcard2016-08-21

Totally dishonest dude. Where's your integrity. You are robbing others of their livelihood however small you rationalize it to be.

JackE4 (author)msheffer2016-08-25

Seconded. I work at a major vacation rental property that's managed like a hotel. Reading that, I was a little disgusted. I have a co-worker living out of her truck, but the most she does is use showers in the pool changing room at a very off hour to avoid issues, and with permission from management. People who work in hospitality already go above and beyond daily for people, and to think there are others who still want to take further advantage like that (raiding housekeeping and stealing food) doesn't make me feel great. If you were less shady, and maybe actually tried to do the human thing and create a positive relationship with a hotel manager, you might find you can use a shower without sneaking around so much. But stop stealing food and stuff from properties. That really sucks.

Evilhate (author)2016-03-24

This article is perfect.i just started living in my truck. Luckilyni have a full size supercab so until i can afford a topper this is good. I know im new at this livig but to save on food costs could always get a fishing license. Im a survivalist so i already had most of my own food catching items and a cpl holder for more food ideas. Fishing license is like 10-15 dollars and small game if done within season is either trapped or cost of a bullet/pellet. So fairly cheap. Also i used to work at a grocery store in produce and sometimes you can buy the produce at a greatly lowered price. 50/75% off depending on store and location.
Another way for food is food banks. Sometimes you can get to 3 or 4 a week and have a lot of different food for free. Now i didnt choose this lifestyle it chose me but i have come to realize how much better life is without all the things we thought we needed to live. Now i do storage auctions so im traveling and when i go to flea markets instead of hotel i will soon be able to sleep in bed of truck. God bless texas and its warmth.
Also a good way to make food is road side parks. They usually have bbq grills. Just get a few branchs and make a fire and you can have a hot meal of hotdogs.

bvossen (author)2016-03-10

one of the best, most honest instructables so far. Your GF looks great, and i wonder what band you play in. With my wife I'm doing this since we built our old 250$ camper up in 2008, playing everywhere with cello band. Hopefully prices will come down on these outdated energy slurping bank-abused homes.

Lufkum (author)2015-10-20

you're right styrofoam or urethane would be a better choice

Lufkum (author)2015-10-20

that's really impressive and it make me feel like dreaming! over here in Canada it can go pretty cold during winter so it's impossible to live that lifestyle.

DIY-Guy (author)2015-06-08

Nice set of thoughts about living on the road.
In the western portions of America we have had little luck with the CB radio anymore, seems people are using cell phones for emergencies now. Even a cheapo unit for $5 will have an SOS feature that calls 911 without needing to have active phone service. CB is better for getting directions and traffic warnings, but only if anybody is talking on them anymore.

Have a great time with your minimalist lifestyle!

shaunm3 (author)2015-02-10

Hi, This is excellent information. Thanks for sharing this.

azükiBEAN (author)2015-02-01

Hi Nancy,

We've gotten away w using PO Boxes

nancy.pavone.9 (author)2015-02-01

How about an address? If you would need to apply for jobs, etc

_Magician_ (author)2014-09-16

I currently have a camper, but am saving this for when that needs replacing. Excellent post, though I do wonder what power you are and what sort of advantages different powers might have/utilize in this construction. I suppose you were trying to keep it unbiased though, which is admirable.
All in all great information, thank you for uploading it!

rfletcher3 (author)2014-08-24

This has got to be the best Instructables post I've seen. I love it.the pyramid chart, and the excellent camper shell interior. It's what I've been wanting in my life !

upnorthrick (author)2014-08-19

People more sensitive to fiberglass particles might want to avoid house type insulation that could float particles from road vibration. In a warmer climate an indoor/outdoor foam backed carpet will cover surfaces.

upnorthrick (author)2014-08-19

I haven't read Manifold Destiny but a friend has an original copy.

JonL2 (author)2014-08-16

I'm retiring soon and will live out of my truck. I gave up on truck campers as they are too big and cost too much. Besides, gas mileage sucks and I don't need all the room. I decided on a truck cap like you are using. I was going to go with an aluminum work cap but most people I take to say they don't last as long, aren't as waterproof, and are horrible with temperature changes. I'm going to get a good, tall one, with lots of window and electrical options. Pay for it now while I'm working and have more comfort when I retire with little cash. I guess a pension (at a young age) gives me an advantage over those who have to work when they travel. Thanks for all of the great advice. I plan on spending little on camp sites and more on gas and food. It doesn't hurt to bank extra cash if vehicle needs repair.

firedawg3996 (author)2014-07-21

The only constant in the universe is change -Einstein

Very Nice. Every once in awhile we should all spend a little time just listening to the world instead of trying so hard to change it.

northwest (author)2014-07-07

Very nice article!! :)

XturnpikeX (author)2014-04-15

I really like this, i was in a band for 5 years and we made out van into a house. one thing id say though: your food expense is unrealistic. you cant eat hot dogs for an entire year, in fact you shouldnt eat them at all. its much cheaper to spend the extra, especially sense you're saving so much money, on some food thats good for you rather than wind up being sick. even more so sense you may be moving a lot, being exposed to different things. you never know when you'll need to be very healthy.

also, truck stops have free showers aswell :)

ronwagn (author)XturnpikeX2014-06-17

I didn't realize that truck stop showers were free, great tip! Thanks

doxiemama (author)ronwagn2014-06-27

Truck stop showers are NOT free. Truckers earn free showers by buying gas. If you aren't a trucker with a courtesy card, you can buy a shower. Or maybe a nice trucker will give you one of theirs. Sometimes a trucker has several at a time on their card. I was a trucker for several years.

rfletcher3 (author)2014-05-20

Woah. This is amazing.

swu3 (author)2014-03-09

I'm about to build a tiny house on a trailer to live in for the rest of my life. I have a little bit of land to put it, so I'm interested in seeing how others live in smalll spaces. I lived out of my car for about 6 months 12 years ago. I didn't like it in the winter, but the summer was wonderful! Best to you both.

rogue_saint_michael (author)2014-02-12

Hey! Just some security advise: cover up your license plate in the pic!

tdignard (author)2014-02-05

Great tips for camping on the road. Thanks. I always hate paying the hotels big bucks just to sleep. :)

kretzlord (author)2014-01-31

Just recently started my life on the road in a 93 GMC conversion van. I am impressed with your use of space, as my cavernous (by comparison) van is pretty darn cluttered. Enjoy every minute of the climate you're in!

Hazelip (author)2014-01-30

If you add dumpster diving to your routine, you can not only dramatically reduce your already meager food costs, but you can improve it as well with all the fresh produce you'll find.

ozone333 (author)2014-01-15

This is a great Instructable azukiBean because it motivates in a positive way! I was immediately inspred by your thoughtful post. I like how you linked to various other instructables for additional information. It looks to me like you live in California too.

I did the pickup truck and camper shell trip for about 2 months but had a plan which I drew on a napkin in a Denny's restaurant while having dinner there with friends a few years ago. When I managed to save the 5 grand to buy a brand new cargo trailer, I set out on a mission to build a stealth cargo trailer home which I can pull with my full size pickup truck. I live on a friend's property in California and am a full time college student. My expenses are around 8 grand a year not including gas to and from school. If you want to see my progress:

Kris T. (author)2014-01-06

The layout of the back of your truck is exactly what I am planning to do with mine (hopefully by next summer). I wish I had thought of your idea for the table over the tire; I've been trying to figure out how to utilize that otherwise wasted space.

Fun post, thanks for sharing!

azükiBEAN (author)Kris T.2014-01-15

Hi, KT, Im currently making and quick sketch-type for my next Instructable. It'll be showing the general layout of my camper... hopefully, I get it out soon! There are sooo many great things I wish I'd thought of, but at least this website allows for sharing ideas =) TONS of useful things can be found here, dontcha think?! I just recently started using the "favorite" button. Secretly, its a way for me to mark what I'm going to build in the near future, =P

DoItOrDie (author)2014-01-07

One thing to keep in mind is that even a cell phone without any service plan can still be used to call 911. So a used one or one or the cheap "throwaway" $20 types can still be used for emergency calls even with 0 min. on it. You don't have to ever put minutes on it aside from the few you get with it's initial purchase.

azükiBEAN (author)DoItOrDie2014-01-15

What a great reminder, DIOD! I remember accidentally calling emergency services when cell-phones first came out --I tested this, but somehow neglected to keep it in mind... Thank you for the reminder X) Are you still mobile, and have you ever seen the new water-bottles that are designed with the carbon filter built in? I wish I had thought of that...

Aitcho (author)2014-01-08

I actually reckon this is one of the most captivating instructables ever! I can't describe how enthralled I am with your philosophical beliefs enabling your outlook on life. Awesome!

azükiBEAN (author)Aitcho2014-01-15

Thank You, Aitcho! I must admit: one of my biggest influences is my GF. I think, also, that there's a huge connection between my beliefs and the energy from all the natural elements --especially the ocean and earth... When I figure "it" out, I'll try and make an instructable for it! hehe =) Namaste

jkniezewski (author)2014-01-13

Awesome man keep on keeping on!

Light_Lab (author)2013-12-31

Cosco in Australia requires a $50 membership card, makes for a pretty expensive hot dog unless you already have a card.

SayntCigol (author)Light_Lab2014-01-03

The idea presented, is to have 2-3 "memberships" (Gym, Wholesale Club, etc...) for their supplemental benefits... 1 hot dog meal per week (assuming you did nothing else at Cosco) would then be $2.46 per meal... Let's say you also do a Pizza slice combo once per week... at a base price of $2.50 per Pizza Slice Combo: Hotdog combo per meal = $1.98, and Pizza combo $2.98. Would it be difficult to eat the same meals every week, of course... but this is about minimalism, the $50/year cost is not that much, if you actually use it.

azükiBEAN (author)SayntCigol2014-01-03

@Light and @Saynt: Wow, I never knew there were some Costcos that required a membership to purchase their $1.50 hot dogs. We (Winnie and I) are in Southern California, where are you, Saynt?

Light_Lab (author)azükiBEAN2014-01-04

Here in Australia Costco is new, the first store they opened in our city was in the city center. To us in the burbs they might as well have put it on the moon, requiring 1.5-2 hours driving in city traffic.
Recently they opened a new store closer to us and in the burbs but still requiring over an hour driving for us. Spurred on by our US friends we went to the opening and discovered that we couldn't get through the door without the $50 "entry fee" card. We just wanted to have a look around and see if it was worth it to get the card.
We stayed outside for a while, watched the people eating in the food area through a window and chatted with the emerging buyers; ie "How much was that?". We very soon decided that at least for us the economics were all wrong, in most cases we could buy cheaper nearer home particularly taking fuel and tolls into account.

SayntCigol (author)Light_Lab2014-01-06

@azu I live in Colorado... and the Costco clubs here are hit and miss about how strictly they enforce the card requirement for entry. We also have a local Sam's Club (Same thing as Costco, but part of the Sam Walton [Walmart] Empire) They tend to be much less strict about the card requirements, particularly if you are only going to the Cafe area. That being said, if the drive to store is not convenient, then the idea of using them for a low cost meal doesn't make sense... For me, Costco is 3 miles away, and Sam's Club is 1 mile.

Light_Lab (author)SayntCigol2014-01-09

We just had news of a new Costco opening up about a kilometer closer to us. At this rate they will have one near us by about 2020 {^_^}. Seems odd they are missing one of the major shopping areas close to us.
Perhaps they are getting misleading advice from an Aussie joker; like the the wag who told McDonald's that Australian burgers have beetroot in them.

DoItOrDie (author)2014-01-07

I used to get water at gas stations by filling up empty 2L soda bottles. Eventually I figured out I could fill up a couple of those 15 gallon storage containers with water enough to last some days. I kept a short potable water hose in the station wagon I had at the time and found a nearby gas station with a spigot type water dispenser so I could hook to it and fill from the hose quickly. Just snap on the lid afterwards and I was ready to go. Though the water did tend to leak out some when it sloshed, so I lined the top part of the bin with some foam insulation to help prevent that. Another good place to fill up the soda bottles is a laundromat. Also, a church often has a spigot and can be used to get water through the hose. It hardly costs them anytrhing and, hey, it's a church. Surely they would not mind helping out a poor person. If anyone does run you off, turn to them and say "You were just tested by God for your sense of charity ... you failed."

cavalierking (author)2013-12-31

Why not propose this idea for apposed to "living" in your car. It's more palatable. There can be safety issues regarding the "bad guys" who might want to impose their force on you. Just saying.

DeeRilee (author)cavalierking2014-01-01

While not all will find this lifestyle 'palatable', it is really not a 'bad' lifestyle. "Safety" is always a concern, even if you live in a more 'conventional' setting.

"Minimalist living" has its rewards, I strongly suggest that everyone try it.

azükiBEAN (author)DeeRilee2014-01-01

Very well-said, Dee:)

dropkick (author)azükiBEAN2014-01-02

When I think back on my life I've been happiest when I had the least. In my adult life I was actually the happiest I've ever been (for an extended period) when I was in major debt and had sold most of my possessions to help pay for it. - I'd been run by a hit and run driver and the medical bills were tremendous. After I recovered enough get around and to work, I lived a very simple and frugal life for years until I paid them all off, but I was happy. However as soon as I was out of debt I started acquiring things, and I lost the peace and happiness a simple life brings.

I've been trying to defeat my habit of acquiring and light hording and the last few years I have been slowly paring down my belongings. -And also trying very hard to not acquiring more items, but I'm finding it somewhat difficult to do so.

On the plus side I have plans to move off grid in a few years, and the lack of easily accessible electricity is helping me by eliminating the use of most of my electrically driven possessions.
-I'm only going to build a small solar power system, enough for "essentials" (refrigeration, and a reading light). I'm planning to deliberately limit myself in this way.

Light_Lab (author)dropkick2014-01-04

I now know why they call Australia the lucky country, here drivers pay compulsory insurance and medical bills are heavily contributed to by the government. A girl I knew many years ago got badly bruised by a "hit and run" driver and was able to buy her own car with the road accident compensation payment. I guess though if her injuries were more severe she would have been financially disadvantaged eventually.

dropkick (author)Light_Lab2014-01-04

It was suggested that I file for medical bankruptcy, but I thought that seeing as the doctors treated me even while they knew I had no real way to pay them back I wouldn't screw them over for the bills.
For quite awhile (while I was recovering) I only paid $10 a month on each of the bills (I had several separate bills). When I was well enough to work I increased the payments, and slowly got them paid off one by one.

azükiBEAN (author)dropkick2014-01-02

I like your idea, and I can relate to how difficult it is resist accumulating "extra weight". I find that the more I stay mobile, the more frugal I become. I have to admit that I really enjoy window shopping, too. Its better than actually shopping, HA! oh, and it really helps to have my GF w me -as she is the reason I'm saving up:)

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