IT IS NOT EASY TO FIND US.GPS occasionally lies – and for fun, sends folks to a 90s subdivision a few miles away. There are no highway attraction signs that point to us.We dont have a roadside marker, or even the smallest directional post to tell you where to go. To get here, you kinda just need to already know where youre going.But we realize that some folks dont know, and so occasionally when they find their way to the edge of the property on Wandawega, will drive straight up into the woods instead.Last week, we watched as someone drove down our vacated stub road, cutting straight through the grounds, up a rocky trail, and just keep on going up into the backwoods. (It was surprising to see them make it up what is essentially a gravel logging road that leads up to the back acres).So it was high time we hung a directional sign on the stub road gate. .And three weeks later, here she is (in all her utilitarian park ranger brown glory).Because we tend to make things harder than they need to be (with the design details part)- here are the steps, if you also want to make your own campground gate sign:#NoShortcuts * Research the history of 1920s-70s camp signs. .* Locate the actual Natl Parks standardized typeface..* Dig up the U.S. Natl Parks guidelines to get the Pantones for brown & yellow.* Typeset it. Project it. Trace it. (Dont forget to Measure five times, cut the boards once).* Route out letterforms for hours. And hours. And hours. .* 2 coats yellow, 4 coats brown..* Update the old swing gate hardware (the staple at campgrounds) then hang your new (old school) sign on it..The gate now works greats (but its useless to keep a herd of 9 puppies in) .So when you come to camp next, please dont drive through the gate – just follow the sign down to the actual entrance..Thanks @bhwoodworks for knowing how to build everything and to his crew George, Arlo & Ellie