Inquisitive women in the outdoors, on the road, and besides.
What is so strange about hiking alone? The answer should be obvious. Rachel Spruston shares an experience that made her become an inadvertent feminist on the trail.
Julie Edwards retreats to the deserts, is drawn by the stars, pulled by the poles. She ruminates on the pain of punishing landscapes, finding some comfort, release, and sense of inevitability between oceans of sand and stars.
Jessie Dean Story is a wildlife biologist turned filmmaker, on the road filming a PBS documentary series, Texas Wild.
Emma Longcope examines the line we draw between "wilderness" and "civilization" in order to build a bridge over the gap we've created between recreation and conservation.
We've always been curious about what it's like to work for the National Park Service or the US Forest Service - so we decided to ask you. This episode is a collection of your experiences and anecdotes.
Amanda Sandlin on taking ownership of her outdoor experiences and the little steps you can take to become a more confident outdoorswoman.
Haley Littleton didn't think hiking an active volcano in Indonesia would be easy, but she did think there would be a view, which leaves her wondering: What makes a hike worth it?
After being raised as a nomad in the African bush, it's only natural for outdoor guide Sophie Lee to live on the road as an adult. She and her partner mainly work with disadvantaged youth, and their life in a Sprinter Van gets them closer to the mountains.
With the help of some experts, Kat Carney pulls together a list of great parks around the United States. With all the talk of the National Park Centennial, she wanted to highlight some stellar parks that don't happen to be National Parks.
Woodcut artist Nic Annette Miller realizes the interconnectedness of her art and depression, but it isn't until she takes a long road trip that she puts her new headspace into practice in real-life.