Inspiring youth of color to be the future stewards of our wild spaces.
The women fighting for Southern Resident orcas.
A road trip through California’s worst drought in 1,200 years, and the folks working to restore broken ecosystems and rewild lost landscapes.
This story was supposed to be about a thriving, women-led organic farm in Maine. Then came news of the ”forever chemicals.”
Women make up less than five percent of US carpenters by trade. Some tradeswomen are changing the narrative, one dovetail joint at a time.
A Bosnian war refugee’s journey to a lifetime of community activism.
Teresa Baker, Pattie Gonia, José González and Gabaccia Moreno bring a new initiative to the outdoor community.
A waltz down vestiary’s lane.
The joy, meditation and quiet rebellion of fixing your clothes by hand.
In Western Apacheria, a tradition of cooking in the ground endures.
A Puebloan tradition is passed to the next generation.
Behind the film They/Them.
Discovering that climbing is for them.
Learning to coexist with the wild in Montana’s Tom Miner Basin.
A soldier finds solace on fat tires.
In San Luis Obispo, California, a team of bakers is building community by “pedaling” their wares.
How can an organic farmer with no successor make sure the farm will end up in good hands? Paul Bickford started his search in an unexpected place.
As the proprietor of Cold Antler Farm, a 6.5-acre span of land in Washington County, New York, Jenna Woginrich spends her days with red-tailed hawks.
Only 4 percent of US farm owners are Hispanic. Mexican immigrant and organic farmer Javier Zamora is working to change the narrative.
Sheep (and their poop) could help California’s climate-driven wildfires. One couple is ushering in this idea with a small flock and some supportive fire departments.
Genetics is a powerful thing.
Nicholas Herrera brings new life to old things on his ancestral homestead in El Rito, New Mexico.
On a small farm outside Minneapolis, Minnesota, a farmer takes a regenerative approach to keeping his community fed.
When a swimmer first knew she belonged.
A skiing family’s shear joy.
One woman’s decades-long fight for clean air and environmental justice.
Who made the first hammer, the thing that’s used to make other things? For blacksmiths, it starts with the forge—and it’s hammers all the way down.
Roping up for a global protest.
A colorful tradition of building and running Grand Canyon dory boats is passed to the next generation.
Making face masks in the time of COVID-19: when “breathable face fabric” takes on a whole new meaning.
Building a house to withstand winter.
Three moms share the details.
Jasmin Caton worried having twins might slow down her life in the mountains. Then she remembered what her parents did with her.
For this climber, good food is activism.
Editor’s note: This post discusses anxiety and suicide. In a humble workshop in Washougal, Washington, a blind craftsman holds a locally harvested log that he has made into a blank with his miter saw. He turns it in his hands to feel its shape and weight. He measures and marks, measures and marks. A flick…
In a fossil-rich corner of western Colorado, set against lush agricultural fields, the big-box stores of Grand Junction and the sandstone formations of the Colorado National Monument, you’ll find Fruita. These days, the town is an international mountain-biking destination known for its ribbony, high-desert trails, technical routes overlooking the Colorado River and funky downtown where…