How to Start Ice Climbing
The Gear You Need to Start Ice Climbing
How to Jump-Start a Dead Battery
This Test Proves How Essential Snow Tires Are in Winter
A Winter Emergency Kit for Any Driver
Traction Control, Explained
Gift Ideas for Outdoorsy Partners
Truck Stuck? We Put Maxtrax to the Test and It Did Not Disappoint.
What’s the Best Way to Heat a Tent in Winter?
How to Cook Elk and Other Wild Game
The Updated Ford Ranger Can Handle All of Your Gear—and Any Adventure
Turkey and Campfires Is a Combo We’re Thankful For
Voice Mail Won’t Rescue You. This Advice Will.
Let’s Talk Layering
Turn Your Dog into a Proper Adventure Pup
The All-New Toyota Tundra, Reviewed
What to Know Before You Buy Your Next Sleeping Bag
Want to Camp Comfortably This Winter? Get a Canvas Tent.
How to Keep Your Gadgets Charged Outdoors
The Case for ATVs
Take Amazing Photos at Night with Your iPhone
Heading out the door? Read this article on the new Outside+ app available now on iOS devices for members! Download the app.
Between the night sky, campfire hangs, and all the other stuff that goes on after dark, there are probably lots of things you’ve always wanted to be able to photograph. But figuring out things like aperture sizes, shutter speeds, and exposure times is complicated. Is there a way normal people can take good nighttime photos on their smartphones? Here, Wes Siler solicits the help of professional photographer Stuart Palley to show you how. Stuart has made a name for himself capturing nighttime photos of wildfires across the west. So, if anyone can improve the quality of your photos after sunset, it’s him. Spoiler: you don’t need a fancy camera.