The writer and film producer reveals her favorite tried-and-true women’s gear for the crag
From hemp oil to ginger tea to earplugs, here’s what the climber and BASE jumper can’t live without
When professional mountaineers design adventure apparel, good things follow
A 10,000-square-foot facility not far from the Hells Angels’ Ventura, California, headquarters—a former food canning operation, the address of which I am not to reveal—houses the Patagonia Archives, a project recently launched by the clothing company to chronicle its storied past.
Welcome to professional climber Cedar Wright’s Boulder gear shed, or, as he calls it, his “discombobulated junk show.” It’s also an adventure athlete’s paradise packed into a one-car garage that’s bursting with ice climbing, paragliding, big-wall climbing, and biking equipment stacked in neat—and not so neat—piles.
Photographer Max Whittaker got to peek inside the new digs late last month while Honnold was climbing in Yosemite.
New-for-2017 tents expands mountain livability
Pinches. Slopers. Jugs. Baby heads? Ever stop to wonder who makes the holds bolted to the wall at your local climbing gym? These guys do.
Everything you need for a day at the rock
Fashion meets performance in these retro-inspired kicks
Nobody has more fun on the rock than Cedar Wright and his wife Nellie Milfeld
An increasing number of well-designed tools help rock climbers train more effectively
Pro adventurer dads share their suggestions. (Hint: Rooftop tents, not ties.)
Mike Libecki has climbed some of the world’s most remote and demanding walls, often alone, in pursuit of embracing the unknown. Now, for the first time ever, the man who wouldn’t “ration passion” is bound for Antarctica on his greatest expedition yet with the perfect partner in tow—his 11-year-old daughter.
The outdoor adventure company doesn't do girly. Their new women's gear is designed for adventurers, explorers, and athletes who play in the mountains for a living. Not surprisingly, the apparel works pretty well for the rest of us, too.
For years, professional climbers Freddie and Janet Wilkinson would come home from some of the world’s tallest mountains to a 12-by-12-foot box they built on a New England hill. Why? Because big lives need few walls.
Forget about rubbing two sticks together. Without matches, your only hope of getting a fire started in the wild is to take advantage of other tools at your disposal. Mykel Hawke—a former U.S. Army Special Forces Green Beret and founder of survival school Spec Ops—recommends two easy,…
The polar explorer talks about the gear, prep, and mental conditioning necessary to undertake what he hopes will be longest unsupported polar journey in history