FedEx might ship the stove as long as it is NOT reeking of fuel. I would just buy a fuel bottle at the other end, and consider it a disposable item.
Your username and password for these discussion forums are unique to the forums. Your forum login information is separate from your My Adventure Cycling login information, and your login info for the Cyclosource online store. You will need to create a separate login for each of these. However, to make things a bit easier, you can use the same email and password for all three accounts. Also, please note that your login information for the forums is not connected to your Adventure Cycling membership number. We apologize for any inconvenience caused.
We have blocked registrations from several countries because of the large quantities of spam that originate there. If the forum denies your legitimate registration, please ask our administrator for an exception. email@example.com will need your IP address, which you can find at many web sites, including http://whatismyipaddress.com.
This section allows you to view all posts made by this member. Note that you can only see posts made in areas you currently have access to.
A bit off-track (pun intended) but does Greyhound/Trailways offer any reasonable bike transport as accompanying luggage for passengers?I did a trip in Oregon last summer. I had planned to use one of the Cascades trains as they offer roll on/roll off service but none of their schedules line up with what I needed. AMTRAK also offers (in spots) something called Thruway Connecting Service. Think AMTRAK Bus Lines. My experience with a Thruway bus was fabulous. I had to reserve a bike spot, which meant I got one of the two cargo bays all to myself, and that is where my bike and panniers went. The bus driver knew I was coming, had the 2nd bay open and ready for me. When I got to my destination, the station met me and made sure I had no issue with getting my bike out and back together. And they only charged me $10 to ship my bike.