TENT, TORCH, cooking equipment, sleeping mat, tarpaulin and head lamp - these are only a few of the essential things you will need in your rucksack when you set off to camp in the wild. But if you are too weak or too lazy to carry them all, a new type of camping may be the perfect choice for you. Hassle-free Camping, offered by Treasure Island, provides campers with all the basic necessities, all campers need to carry are their personal items. Hassle-free campers don't even have to set up or dismantle their tents, just turn up and enjoy the day. Amateur camper, Snowie Ho Man-yin, 23, said she liked the idea of being able to go camping without having to carry loads of equipment. 'Camping requires lots of skill and experience but I know nothing about it,' she said. 'Such a [hassle-free] form of camping would allow me to try and learn before I plan my own trip.' But not everyone favours this style of camping. Having interviewed 107 people aged 14 to 60, Young Post found that nearly 70 per cent of the interviewees preferred the traditional style of camping to the more hassle-free one. Most interviewees thought camping was meant to be a challenging activity. If everything was made too easy, the challenge would be removed and camping would become meaningless and less exciting, they said. 'Camping doesn't only mean going to a place and sleeping the night,' said one 21-year-old frequent camper Raymond Chang Wai-teng. 'If this is the case, one might as well go to a holiday resort.' Mr Chang said he found camping a challenge because he could choose a route and then remain flexible about where he was going so long as he used a map and his compass. He said he was not interested in 'hassle-free' camping as it reduced the amount of freedom offered and the excitement. 'You can't really feel what camping is like unless you've experienced the hardship of getting through all the things yourself,' he said. Another camping enthusiast David Leung Kwong-foon, shared the same opinion. 'The greatest fun of camping is that you have to set up everything, such as the tent and starting a fire together with your friends,' he said. 'Mean-while, you can learn how to co-operate with others and experience the team spirit of the group.' Mr Leung said that camping teaches people to develop new skills. Campers have to know how to choose a suitable campsite and how to divide the labour, but if everything is provided for them they will never get to develop these skills. 'If you need people to serve you, you'd better stay home,' he added.