Witness the Golden Age of snowshoeing, where winter adventure happily collides with comfortable resort escapes designed for the entire family.
Mountaineer-photographer, Charlie Fowler shares a breathtaking view of Cho Oyu and Shishapangma as his crew attempts to climb and ski some of the world's largest peaks.
Mount St. Helen's Loowit Trail is a moderate to challenging hike that rewards with panoramas of the regions volcanic mountains.
Don't get caught indoors. Explore a wealth of autumn hiking, trail running, and paddling destinations.
Arizona's Dragoon Mountains offer hikers a vertical labyrinth of granite spires, wooded canyons, trails, and campgrounds nestled amoung thick oaks.
Considering a Christmas getaway? Combine the beauty of the low desert in winter with your holiday spirit. A memorable adventure will be your reward.
A three-day hike in Utah's high Uinta Wilderness culminates in sensory nirvana atop the state's highest peak.
There are a lot of ways to explore Pecos Wilderness and a lifetime of things to see once you are there.
Peaks, lakes, high meadows, and forests lure both dayhikers and
backpackers into the Sangre de Cristo Mountains.
With five national parks, seven national monuments and millions of acres of BLM land, Utah is a hiker's paradise.
A wide variety of campsite destinations to help you set up a home and enjoy Arizona's beautiful outdoors.
The sculpted rock of the Sandia Mountains span four life zones of enchantment for the hiker.
A weekend trip through the timeless topography of southeastern Arizona.
Aransas has a well-deserved reputation as one of the prime birding locales in Texas.
Extending 113 miles along the Texas Gulf Coast, Padre Island offers stunning dunes of fine white sand, thriving grasslands, saltwater marshes and myriad wildlife.
True hikers know that the ultimate Grand Canyon experience isn't on the rim with a camera in hand-- it's hiking down the mile-deep gorge.
If you enjoy hiking with your children, don't take them to Little Wild Horse Canyon. It'll spoil them rotten.
Quiet solitude, gentle grades, and a spiderweb network of trails make this wilderness accessible to a wide variety of users from multi-day backpackers to local fishermen to families.
Brush up on your navigation skills and enter one of New Mexico's hidden wilderness treasures. You'll be rewarded with days of secluded wandering among meadows, forests, and wide-open valleys.
The largest gypsum deposit on earth lies in the shifting dunes of New Mexico's Tularosa Basin. See why this surreal world is best captured by moonlight.