On a sunny day, a family of about 35 friends, find a green lawn, with three seconds to put up such a few tents, exchange sincere food, let children compete in spoken English, its pleasure is also pottery.
1. Of course, the most important thing is safety. If you choose a dry terrain far away from cliffs, steep ridges, bushes, open and flat, and easy to drain, you can prevent rockfall, mountain torrents and debris flows, rainstorms, wild animals and snakes and rats.
There should be no rolling stones, rolling logs or weathered rocks above the camp. Once there are signs of rocks scattering nearby, tents should never be set up again. If you are slightly careless, you will fall into the cliff.
2. Don't build in places where debris flows occur frequently. Many rocks have traces wrapped in mud, which is the main sign to identify the occurrence of debris flow. Camps should not be located too close to debris flow routes.
3. Don't camp on the top of the mountain or in the open space in thunderstorm days, so as not to be struck by lightning. 4. Don't set up camps on riverbanks, riverbeds, streams and valleys in thunderstorms to avoid being washed away by sudden floods.