Shaped by generations of an Arctic-dwelling people, land of tundra and mountain and river, rich with art and an ancient culture, home to the planet's most amazing polar wildlife, Nunavut is adventure-central.
Thanks to this resurrection, the Canol Heritage Trail is now a hiking route of legendary proportions: the dream of truly hardcore wilderness enthusiasts, a best-kept secret among the wearers of the boot. Like the original Canol pipeline project, it remains conquered by few.
If you can’t make it to Monterrey, you can at least visit one of Mexico’s most dangerous cities.
In the northernmost region of Quebec, where the Inuit have lived for centuries, the Nunavik tundra and Koroc River and Torngat Mountains converge on a corner of the planet where the Arctic light shines.
From alpine scrambling to mountain biking and beyond—nestled in the heart of the Canadian Rockies are world-class facilities and scenery so spectacular it’s hard to know where to start.
Every fall, the residents of Arslanbob, Kyrgyzstan, abandon their homes, set up tents in the forest and collect nuts for a month. Their haul is more than just a currency—it’s a traditional lifestyle that might not be around much longer.
What happened in 1780 on Missinaibi Lake, in the remote boreal forest of Northern Ontario, was the beginning of a corporate battle unlike any other in history. Our mission is to spend seven days paddling and scuba diving a crucial section of the Missinaibi River, including the fort where Leask and Smith fled for their lives that summer.
Two years after an earthquake demolished Langtang, Nepal, hiking trails have reopened and villagers rebuilt their town. The only thing missing is tourism.
Three kilometres of 275 waterfalls, plummeting down at 450,000 ridiculous cubic feet per second. Iguazú Falls, straddling Argentina and Brazil, is one of the world's most heart-stopping natural wonders.
One woman travels nearly 8,000 kilometres to mingle with 30,000 audiophile men to figure out vinyl’s second wave.