Bikeranger, it's a decent bike and if you're already comfortable with its fit and confident it won't cause discomfort or pain on long rides, then you just have a couple of issues to deal with.
The hybrid's riser bars don't help you get into an aerodynamic position, and if you find yourself needing to do 75 miles into an unrelenting headwind across the plains of Kansas, this can become a *very* significant factor. This is one reason touring bikes usually have drop handlebars. (The other reason is because drop bars offer multiple hand positions, which helps reduce fatigue.)
Replacing the bars means replacing a bunch of drivetrain components, beginning with the shifters/brake levers, and that gets expensive. So consider at least putting bar ends on your existing bars. On my old Trek 7300 I also replaced the riser bars with flat ATB bars. I've seen people mount aero bars on hybrids, even, but you're probably going to need the space on your handlebars for lights and perhaps a bag.
The other issue comes into play if this is a loaded tour for which you'll want front panniers, since mounting a front rack is complicatred by the presence of a shock fork. See this site -- http://www.oldmanmountain.com
-- for some racks designed to fit such forks. You should be OK for rack and panniers on the back.
If you're a strong climber you'll probably be OK with those gear rations, even with a load.
Finally, if it were me my primary personal concern would be the state of the wheels. If you're confident that these machine-built wheels were properly prepared by a competent wheelbuilder at the shop that assembled the bike (spokes fully tensioned and stress-relieved by hand), then you should be OK. If not, then be sure you're prepared to do spoke replacement and field truing on the road.
The bike should be OK, as long as you recognize its limitations and can deal with them. During the next year plan to master the maintenance and repair skills, and acquire the necessary tools, so you can be self-supporting on a tour. (Unless you're talking about a supported tour, in which case it's really mostly just the bike's fit and comfort, and your own fitness levels, that will determine your success.)