Adventure in Honduras: Ruins
What to do in Honduras
What to do in Honduras
A new startup has built an energy-harvesting soccer ball that will bring easy energy to resource-poor communities. The Soccket soccer balls turn kinetic energy into electricity.
Tomorrow, on World Water Day, a new start-up is launching a program that aims to raise $1 billion to improve clean water infrastructure by convincing resorts around the world to stop importing plastic bottles.
Using source-to-sea boat trips and an ultramarathon, Rivers for Change is trying to cast rivers as arteries, not just playgrounds.
The first of a new Adventure Ethics feature wherein we profile those whose work places them at the intersection of adventure and environmental issues.
Metallic mining in Wisconsin used to be tightly regulated. Mining Bill SB 1, signed into law by Scott Walker on Monday, is changing that.
The Patagonia founder dishes on environmental activism and the outdoor apparel industry at a sustainable business conference in San Francisco.
Until all is perfect on the Yucatan front, tourists must do their part to be a responsible addition to the ecotourism equation. How?
There is no explicit definition of ocean or marine wilderness anywhere in the world, but there are about a dozen generally-agreed-upon places in the United States where you can—and should—see it.
As rising waters lap at endangered species' heels, the most effective responses are likely found outside the scope of that landmark legislation.
Though its funding ends next year, the Transit in Parks program is seeking solutions to congested parks and opening federal lands to non-motorized travel.
Will a pilot program meant to find a second life for pre-owned apparel and footwear get off the ground?
With Jewell, the CEO and president of REI, at the helm of the Department of the Interior, could the industry finally find its green mojo?
Travis Winn, a 29-year-old river guide based in Kunming, is working to bring people from China’s growing cities out to see the last remaining wild river in the country and, in doing so, martial their support for protecting it from a series of proposed dams.
If it takes off, crowdfunded science could create a platform for more nimble, fast-paced research that isn't bogged down by bureaucracy.