5. Places are Less Crowded
Since fewer people will be crowding the campsites, there will be more choices for spots to pitch your tent. There will be less noise, more space and more privacy. Chances are that fees will be lower and, if the trip isn't made during a big national holiday, the roads will be less crowded, making getting to camp and back home more enjoyable as well.
Off-season generally means “not during the summer.” This, of course, means less perspiration and more inspiration: a lot of Japan's natural beauty happens only in autumn, winter or spring.
Forget about packing that Japanese mosquito coil. As most people are probably aware, fewer insects are around in cooler weather. Remember all those “friendly” flies and mosquitos that came to visit in the warm and often humid summer months? The closer to freezing temperatures a place is, the less likely it is to have pests.
2. Food Preservation
It’s easier to keep your food fresh when the temperature isn't high enough for you to feel like taking four showers a day.
1. The Stars
Almost as an extra bonus, stars are brighter during the cooler, drier times of the year, presenting a long-running show that can be as spectacular as any fireworks display. And with the shorter days that accompany autumn, stargazing can begin earlier than in summer.
So why not get out there and track down a spot to take in the natural sights as the temperature drops? Cooler days don't mean no camping—they just mean more ways to enjoy the great outdoors!