Kate Siber (@katesiber) is a freelance writer (katesiber.com) and a correspondent for Outside. She lives in Durango, Colorado with her husband, a large dog, a small cat, and a preponderance of sporting equipment.
Aimée Crocker sailed across the Pacific, narrowly escaped murder in the jungle, and trounced the sexist and racist norms of her day
Lauren Fleshman agonized as she was deciding whether to end her career as a professional distance runner—but not because she was nervous about money.
Except for the polar bears, a corpse, and a small house cat named Vic, Ada Blackjack found herself alone on Wrangel Island in late June 1923. Nearly two years had passed since a schooner dropped her...
Gertrude Ederle wore three layers of grease, a pair of amber-tinted goggles, and a scandalous two-piece swimsuit when she waded into the 60-degree waters of the English Channel on August 6, 1926.
In 1905, Mina Hubbard completed the expedition her husband died attempting—and beat the pants off his swaggering rival.
With few options for dealing with online harassment, individuals are often left to address it on their own
Caroline Gleich’s instagram feed is full of epic shots of the pro skier conquering the planet’s hardest lines. but in recent years, it was marred by an ugly shadow: anonymous bullies whose abusive...
Upscale meditation studios are bringing mindfulness to the masses. Are they also diluting the practice?
Women have come a long way since they were banned from running marathons and competing in ski jumping for fear of damaging their wombs. But pros are still fighting the pay gap on the slopes, trails,...
Just because you’re ready to shack up with your squeeze, don’t assume your best friend is on board.
Getting hitched is the ultimate excuse to go big on a vacation. Don’t waste it.
Moving in with your geared-up, hyper-fit significant other is thrilling—and perilous. Proceed with caution.
As light pollution continues to crowd out the stars, a small group of activists and scientists are examining how it’s damaging humans and wildlife—and what can be done to fix it
And Charles Lindbergh’s grandson thinks he’s found a quieter way to fly
Webcams have changed the way we interact with the wild
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