Climate change shouldn’t be an opportunity for us to travel more easily in wild and remote places, but a harsh wake-up call to protect them.
National parks are national treasures. But because of our warming climate, many are changing irreparably—especially in Canada.
Ski hills around the world are melting away, and it’s hurting our tourism industries, local economies and water sources.
The true damage caused by these rampant infernos is wide-ranging: it’s affecting our travel experiences, local economies and personal memories.
Instead of filling his bucket list with places to see before he dies, Cam Fenton is filling it with places to see before they die.
"I am never coming back to the border," our bus driver muttered. "This is horrible."
Stunningly beautiful, iconically Canadian, remote but accessible. Team Outpost heads to northern Ontario’s Sleeping Giant Provincial Park.
From spectacular bluish-white bergs to sea-dancing seals to unicorn-like narwhals, Outpost goes on an Arctic Ocean paddle to see and explore it all.
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.