Ever wish that after a long day of hiking you could soak your bones in a hot tub? We sure have.
The number-one most essential product to pack on every adventure? A water bottle. But not all of them are created equal.
Earlier this year, I stumbled on the YardStash, an outdoor storage unit guaranteed to keep your stuff dry and big enough to hold two bikes. And it only cost $130!?
A top-tier down sleeping bag that handles rain for only $230?!? We’ll take it!
Sarah McCloskey just finished a 7,000-mile road trip in a 1987 Vanagon Syncro. During her eight months on the road, she learned the art of pitching the perfect campsite.
The Eddie Bauer First Ascent Sorcerer goes from hauler to super-long hauler and can also be stripped down to a day-mission sack. Call it magic.
This basic backcountry survival skill is difficult to master—but could save your life if you get it right.
There’s good reason for the shocking $700 price tag: comfortable in temps from 55 degrees down to 5 degrees and able to fend of moisture, it’s the only bag you’ll need year-round.
The best way to spice up your next camping trip? Bust out the Disco Hammock from Betabrand. (The company also carries disco-ball shorts, pants, a hoodie, and a tuxedo jacket if you want to go all...
Here are seven low-tech DIY camping gear hacks that take advantage of equipment you likely already have in your garage. After all, you shouldn’t have to break the bank to get outside.
Call it a cabin-porn addiction, but it seems like a lot of us have the same dream: a cabin of our own. Sounds pretty nice and, on the dream-scale, pretty attainable.
Remember thermoelectric energy from high school physics? Neither do we, but you don’t have to be a science geek to appreciate the utility of a device that turns heat into electricity.
Wouldn’t it be nice to communicate directly with the other members of your party without having to rely on shaky cell service or WiFi?
I’m new to backpacking. How should I pack my backpack for a weekend in the wilderness?
The right first-aid kit can save your life in the backcountry, so it’s worth investing the time and the money to get it right.