Christopher Keyes is the editor in chief of Outside.
Hard-won advice from someone who hated the sport, until it changed his life
In September 2017, Outside published a feature about the ‘Berserk,’ a ship that went missing in 2011 off the coast of Antarctica with three men aboard. The expedition leader, Jarle Andhoy, disagreed with the story we published, which contained some factual errors, and with our portrayal of the lost men of the ‘Berserk.’ He also believed that the story left out crucial information about the days before the ship’s disappearance. Outside editor in chief Christopher Keyes interviewed Andhoy and his lawyer, Gunnar Nerdrum Aagaard, to better understand new details the two have gathered, which may help explain what happened to the men on board.
From going big on snacks to active pit stops, here's everything you need to know before taking a long road trip with the whole family
How L. Renee Blount, a.k.a. Instagram's @urbanclimbr, blended her passions for climbing, travel, and design into a budding photography career
Can a lifelong tent pitcher with a penchant for roughing it learn to appreciate high-thread-count sheets and teak-floored showers in the midst of nature? Our editor agreed to suffer in the name of research to find out.
Whether we needed another documentary about the disgraced cyclist is up for debate, but 'Lance' is an entertaining look at the saga—and wait until you hear what he says about Floyd Landis
You can't stop what you can't see happening
In 2005, Richard Louv helped usher in the nature-as-therapy movement. His latest book asks us to start bonding with wild animals.
The writer and climate activist talks about his new book 'Falter' and how the human race got itself into such a big mess
He's a retired Navy SEAL, so prepare to suffer
A month on mPEAK, a performance-driven mindfulness program
Ben Greenfield has some extreme ideas for living healthy. The thing is, most of them work.
For outdoor brands and journalists, it’s been far too easy to return to familiar places to find writers, stories, and images. This month’s issue is a concerted effort to chart a new path.
Over the last 41 years, we’ve published some astonishing stories of misadventure. This new collection represents the wildest tales we’ve ever told.
Plus two more books we're reading this month