An environmentalist grapples with a common question in an uncommon time.
Nothing completely prepares a rookie for mushing a thousand miles across Alaska in the dead of winter. But when it comes together—thanks to your dogs, your friends, and your own hard work—it's magic.
Plus, should you take someone else's spot in a race if you know you won't finish?
I am (or was) an archaeologist. My partner is also an archaeologist—we met on a dig, were friends for six years, did our Ph.D.’s in archaeology together (he’s done, I’m not).
You feel like you've got it together. So why haven't you found the person for you yet?
How does Blair Braverman pack for the Iditarod? 1,000 dog booties, 12,000 calories a day for 14 dogs, and other scarily huge quantities to prep for
As a professional musher and writer, I have a tight gear budget, so I dress at the intersection of what's affordable and good enough for the extreme conditions that I face on a daily basis.
Featuring that time when our Tough Love columnist was broken up with because of a dream about cinnamon rolls.
Our Iditarod correspondent has the scoop.
Blair Braverman's top choices for packable winter clothing
Weather-ready footwear with street-worthy good looks
Don't let the end of your romantic relationship be the end of your relationship to the outdoors.
So you've got a new partner. It's fresh. It's fun. And then they invite you on a camping trip. Here's how to keep the magic alive while dirty, greasy, and gross.
Drop toxic friendships the second you taste the poison.
Here's what it's like to train for the Iditarod for the first time.
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