We know you're excited about the best week ever - Tropical Nights: Boots In The Sand. It's the only all-inclusive vacation on the beach where you'll get treated to a different concert every night by some of your favorite country artists. But just how long will you have to wait to get there?

Everybody knows the trip anywhere always seems to take longer on the way out than on the way back. So, to let you know just how long you'll travel to see Billy Currington, Dierks Bently, Jana Kramer and Brantley Gilbert, we've done the hard work for you. Book your travel plans accordingly.

  • 1

    Car

    32 Hours, 1,888 Miles

    Bring some snacks and a load up a killer playlist on your iPhone, because you're gonna be on the road for a while. You'll be a seasoned road warrior by the time you get to Riviera Maya, and you'll probably have seen some beautiful countryside on the way!

    Google Maps
  • 2

    Boat

    22 Hours, 863 Miles

    Traveling by boat to Boots in the Sand is gonna be atrip. For the purposes of this experiment, let's say you're at the helm of a speedboat cruising at around 40 miles per hour. It's a straight shot across the Gulf, and you're sure to arrive in style.

  • 3

    Walking

    26 Days, 1,915 Miles

    If you haven't left by now, you're not going to make it in time on foot. Also, you're crazy. Rent a burro or something.

    Google Maps
  • 4

    "Up"-Style Balloon Bunch

    777 Miles, Who knows how long?

    Let's say you tied a bunch of balloons to your lawn chair, trailer, bathtub, or other lighter-than-air travel vehicle. Let's say the prevailing winds were moving in the right direction. How long it'd take you to get to Mexico is anyone's guess, but you can be sure you'd have one heck of a story to tell once you got there.

  • 5

    Jet Airliner

    Two and a half hours, 812 Miles

    Really, the only way to get to Riviera Maya and Boots in the Sand is on the wings of your favorite airline. It's fun to think about other ways to travel, but let's be serious. Nobody's hopping in a speedboat to get to a resort in Mexico.

    Thinkstock