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To the Peterson family, vacations are so much more than just time away from home, fresh sceneries and photos. It's an opportunity for bonding, enjoying the great outdoors and keeping the family tradition. You see for at least seven generations Peterson's have taken their families to a large wooded area that has been in their family for almost a thousand years. Some would call it no man's land because of its mountainous ranges, buffalo studded plains and large redwood trees. But to this generation of Petersons- for the next two weeks at least, it's home. When the family arrives they settle into an old log cabin that was built by their great, great, great, grandparents. It has a fireplace, a fridge and even a singing freshwater bass hanging on the wall. But for Julie; Mr. Peterson's daughter, she'd rather be back at home in the city conversing with her friends on Facebook. In fact, she calls the whole vacation idea rediculus and a waste of time. But all of this changes one day when she takes a walk in the forest and discovers an undocumented, ancient tribe of Bedonkohe Indians living on the property. For it is in that moment that she meets the love of her life: a handsome young Indian named Crazy Horse, who has the ability to speak with animals and understand them. But just like any other relationship, this "love at first sight" union will have to overcome many obstacles. Will Julie break up with him when the family vacation is over? He'll nah! She hides him under a piece of tarp from her parents and takes him back with her to L.A. But when a nosy neighbor finds out and rallies the people of the community behind him, Julie and the Indian will find themselves in a very precarious situation. Will she hand him over to an angry mob or fight to keep him in the barn?