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2. There’s no place quite like Pickles Gap Village in Conway.

2. There’s no place quite like Pickles Gap Village in Conway.

"De Markies" (The Awning) was an entry in the "Temporary Living" competition 1985 and was conceived as a mobile home. On the road, it measures 2.00 m by 4.50 m, and once it has arrived at its destination its floorspace can be increased threefold in a matter of seconds. "De Markies" was awarded the Public Prize at the Rotterdam Design Prize 1996.  http://www.bohtlingk.nl/index.php/en/projects/mobiles/53-markies.html

Behold the World's Coolest Forgotten Camper

"De Markies" (The Awning) was an entry in the "Temporary Living" competition 1985 and was conceived as a mobile home. On the road, it measures 2.00 m by 4.50 m, and once it has arrived at its destination its floorspace can be increased threefold in a matter of seconds. "De Markies" was awarded the Public Prize at the Rotterdam Design Prize 1996. http://www.bohtlingk.nl/index.php/en/projects/mobiles/53-markies.html

My Magic Plus: Picking Fast Passes At Animal Kingdom | Your Best Friend in the World

My Magic Plus: Picking Fast Passes At Animal Kingdom | Your Best Friend in the World

13 Things Only Tulsa, Oklahoma Natives Will Understand | Bustle

13 Things Only Tulsa, Oklahoma Natives Will Understand

The Oklahoma Route 66 Museum in Clinton showcases the history of the Mother Road through each decade.

The Oklahoma Route 66 Museum in Clinton showcases the history of the Mother Road through each decade.

Mohawk Lodge Indian Store, 22702 Rt 66 N, Clinton, OK This unique store was the first trading post in Indian Territory, opened in 1892 in nearby Colony as an outlet and beading house for the Cheyenne women to make and sell their handmade creations. The store was moved to its present location on Route 66 in 1940, and still buys, sells and trades authentic Indian crafts and artifacts across the same counter used in 1892.

Mohawk Lodge Indian Store, 22702 Rt 66 N, Clinton, OK This unique store was the first trading post in Indian Territory, opened in 1892 in nearby Colony as an outlet and beading house for the Cheyenne women to make and sell their handmade creations. The store was moved to its present location on Route 66 in 1940, and still buys, sells and trades authentic Indian crafts and artifacts across the same counter used in 1892.

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