A boy looks out of a caravan in Devizes, England. Photographer Gareth Iwan Jones spent some time last year with British caravanners -- people who vacation in small trailer homes that they tow to all corners of the UK.
A "welcome" step outside a caravan in Oban, Scotland.
"There are certain elements of (caravanning) that lend itself quite nicely to family time," photographer Gareth Iwan Jones said. "There's definitely a lot of family bonding that goes on in caravans. Big family groups that go out together, two or three generations doing it at once."
Jones traces an interest in caravans to fondly recalled vacations of his youth, but he said he approached the subject as an outsider interested in documenting UK leisure experiences.
A girl and a dog relax at a caravan site in Somerset, England.
"I'm pretty sure any caravanner would tell you a similar thing: emptying the toilets on caravan is never fun," Jones said.
A caravanner enjoys a meal in Scotland.
Jones' photographs, collected in a newly published book, show a world familiar to many British "staycationers": damp fields viewed through rain-spattered windows, fluttering Union Jack flags, mugs of tea, and fleeting moments of utterly glorious sunshine.
A caravan travels down the road.
A caravanner holds tongs while camping in Scotland's Cairngorms National Park.
Caravanning "strips everything back a little bit," Jones said. "It goes back to a simpler way of living, and that seems to be the appeal for a lot of people."
A caravanner naps at a campsite in Devizes.
A rainbow over a caravan site in Glencoe, Scotland.