Unschooling vs Traditional Schooling on the Road

This topic is so large, I'm not sure where to start.
Let's try with definitions and then the differences and similarities of these two home school philosophies.

1. Unschooling - Typically means using our lives as the greatest textbook.  Unschoolers begin teaching at birth by using day to day events to educate their children.  It is not uncommon a child may begin to read as young as four and then their sibling not begin until 3rd grade.  Reading begins more when a child is interested than when a scope and sequence says it in required.  This brings less stress to a child who is already living in a more stressful world than when their parents were young.  Kitchen concoctions and nature walks become the child's science textbook.  Trips to the library, books, and videos help teach history and literature.  Children are free to chose extra subjects according to what they are interested in.  Most unschoolers do not use traditional textbooks and methodologies.  Not, that textbooks are banned from an unschooler's home.  That is far from the truth.  Unschoolers will purchase curriculum as needed, when they feel it is appropriate.  Every year is not based on a teacher's manual and scope and sequence, instead it is based on the individual needs and interests of each student.
On the road, this is a very advantageous form of home school.  With the many historical sites, scientific displays at parks, mountains to climb, volcanoes to view, oceans to swim, landscapes to sketch, the whole of creation becomes a textbook, not only to be read on a Kindle, but felt, tasted, breathed, heard, and viewed from the actual location.  Notebooks/journals are sometimes kept by the student.  Many times each child starts their own business that matches their age and capabilities.  An 8am to 3pm schedule is unheard of as learning becomes life, not something separate and distinct.

2. Traditional schooling on the road can vary greatly.  There are numerous home school philosophies within this title;  Unit Studies being one of them.  The Unit Study approach to homeschooling looks something like this: a parent has different age children.  They start off the day with the different text books for math, grammar, and reading.  The children are then brought together for bible, science, and history.  They discuss these subjects in a group.  Multiple aspects of Unit Studies are used by unschoolers.
Classical Education is the most intensive type of homeschooling, yet typically produces highly educated students who then may continue on to higher level colleges.  This does not mean that other home school philosophies do not produce highly educated or college bound students, just let me explain. CE is known for its repetition typically four years in length. American History and World History are taught in sequences that are then taught over again as the child moves up in grades. Logic, Rhetoric, Latin, and Greek are subjects that will most likely be found on their schedule. Learning lists of information takes much time and effort, but found quite valuable in later years of their schooling. All subjects are covered thoroughly through their schooling and the student usually has quite a handle on all aspects of education.
On the road, this type of education involves a lot of hours in a day, which is difficult to manage but certainly not impossible. Being able to use the sights that you go visit will reinforce all the subjects learned.

For me, I do a combination of all of the above.

Now some of you unschoolers would say, "Impossible".

While you Classical Education enthusiasts would say, "Impossible" also.

With six children, of such various ages, I have not been able to do a full blown Classical Education, yet I have found I can incorporate some of the Latin, Greek, Logic, and historical sequences taught by it.
I have read The Well Trained Mind by Susan Wise Bauer concerning a more Classical Education and Charlotte Mason's books that lean more toward life learning similar to Unschooling.

I think there needs to be a new name for the home school philosophy that we use on the road...

"Books when it is cold, rainy, or you are too exhausted... and visit sights, museums, and interesting places when it is nice out."

Is that name to long?