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Would some dealership sell to you? Probably. Would the state allow you to register and insure? Much less likely. Most, if not all, states would require a local address for registration and many require insurance, which again is likely going to require a local address. You'd need to check individual state government web sites to determine if any would ...


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The Via Regia. The Way of St. James is the western part of the Via Regia which connects Eastern Europe with the West. This is one of the longest route you can have to visit Europe.


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Ancient Roman Roads I would say that any of the ancient Roman roads would fit your criteria for being mythical. These used to cover most of Europe, and some of them are still usable to date, be it with or without motorised vehicles. If you need help picking one of them, I'd suggest the Appia Antica (Appian Way) which runs along a number of interesting ...


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One option is the North Coast 500. It is a new route, being promoted as Scotland's answer to Route 66. It is 500 miles (800 km), starting from Inverness, and following the coast around the north highlands. It passes through impressive scenery, and plenty of places of historic interest, and other attractions. Most of the roads are fairly quiet, so are also ...


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An other option might be Autoroute du soleil The route through France to the south coast, it even has a radio show made after it. The difference with route 66 is that it is still alive.


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The longest European route is the E40. It has a length of over 5'300 miles and one can visit 13 European countries and there are even plans to build additional parts. The highway is interesting because it leads to a lot of frustration in Western Europe because of the daily traffic jams (especially around Brussels), but in the Eastern part of Europe, it is ...


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Yes you can travel with furniture and other household goods in a van. That's what vans are made for. :) Three things you should consider: 1. Customs Unions No need to declare anything when crossing borders between countries that are part of a customs union. In Europe for example you have Switzerland that is inside Schengen but not inside the EU customs ...


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As per the official EU Travel Guide: There are no limits on what private persons can buy and take with them when they travel between EU countries, as long as the products purchased are for personal use and not for resale, with exception of new means of transport. You do not have to prove the origin of the goods or show any sort of invoices, unless ...


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As far as I know you can transport household goods with no value limit within the EU as long as you can prove you own them or that you paid tax on them in the EU country you bought them or paid duty on the border you brought them into the EU. As your friend owns the goods and not you, you should technically hold papers to prove that fact and that you ...


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Since this question had been first posted and answered there have been a few new developments in the long term rental space. So if you decide that you need a car for 1-6 months it may be better to use long term rentals instead of buying a car. For example: Relay Rides - on this site you can rent a car from a private party although the selection may not ...



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