A few tips for packing your own tent for camping in Illinois

Camping in Illinois has become a lot easier thanks to a new rule from the Illinois Department of Natural Resources.

The rule allows people to carry tents for the first time when camping in an area designated as a concentration camp.

This means people can camp on the property that was used for concentration camps, but now there are no restrictions.

The DNR says the rule is intended to help with the cleanup of the site, and also to help minimize the environmental impact of the campsite.

People who camp in the area designated a concentration camps can still camp on land that was designated for other uses.

For example, a person who was camping in a campsite that was also a cattle ranch could camp there if the cattle ranch is owned by a non-profit or church.

Camping with a campfire is still prohibited.

People can still bring firewood to camp and burn it on site.

But they can’t put it out on the land.

The rules are meant to help prevent the spread of diseases and make the campsites more conducive to the health of people who stay there.

The restrictions were first introduced in the spring of 2018.

So far, about 4,000 people have applied for permits to camp in concentration camps.

In 2018, Illinois has recorded 2,000 deaths related to camp fires, and more than 8,000 injuries.

There are no plans to ban campfires, but the DNR is keeping an eye on the situation.

It says that in the future, the DWR will develop guidelines to make sure concentration camps are safe places for people to camp.

The agency says the rules will make it easier to find people who want to stay at concentration camps and to reduce the number of people in the state who die from camp fires.

“The DNR’s goal is to provide the safest campsites in the country,” DNR spokeswoman Susan Henson said in a statement.

“But it is important to remember that concentration camps do not meet all of the requirements of proper campsite design.

People are responsible for ensuring the site is designed for campfires and is free from other hazards.”

Campers have long complained about the smell of burning wood.

But DNR officials say it’s not harmful.

Campers are allowed to burn their campfires on the site and campfires must be set to burn out and not start again.

There is no set time to set campfires.

“We do not consider campfires to be hazardous,” DNP spokeswoman Susan Hartl said in the statement.

But the agency is trying to make the rules more stringent to discourage people from campfires that have been lit on fire before.

DNR will not issue permits to people to set fire to concentration camps unless they are prepared to do so in advance.

The only campfire that’s allowed in concentration camp sites is a camp fire that burns out and does not start.

Campfires set to light on fire are not allowed.

But if a person does set fire on the campfire, they will be subject to a $1,000 fine and three days in jail.

There’s also a mandatory campfire inspection for people who camp there.

There will be a camp site health inspector at each concentration camp site and the DNP will also be sending a representative to each site to ensure the camp sites health is up to snuff.