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Voyages et Plein air
Outside

Outside

March/April 2020

Outside readers are passionately committed to leading an active lifestyle. Outside not only motivates readers to uncover and define their own personal day-to-day adventures, but also provides them with the tools, products and information to fulfill them.

Pays:
United States
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Mariah Media
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8 Numéros

Dans ce numéro

2 min.
unforeseen events

In January of 1994, when I was a sophomore in college, I walked over to the student union after the holiday break to check my mailbox. Inside I found a copy of Outside, the first issue of a gift subscription my parents had given me for Christmas. I immediately fell in love with the writing, and then, in the ensuing years, with one writer in particular: David Quammen. Every time I received a new copy of Outside, I’d start flipping the pages to find his Natural Acts column, where Quammen spun fascinating yarns out of seemingly dry topics like plant ecology. As I look back, reading his stories acted as a kind of invisible hand on the steering wheel that gradually changed my career trajectory, prompting me to veer off…

6 min.
feedback

Snippy Remarks This winter, Outside Online columnist Wes Siler wrote “I Got a Vasectomy Because of Climate Change,” calling the surgery “the most powerful personal action” he could make to limit his carbon emissions. The piece spurred gratitude, skepticism, and some breathless anger. I want to let you know how much it meant to me to read Wes Siler’s piece. This is something I’m planning to do, and I applaud him for making this struggle personal. His actions have a quantifiable impact on the world. Dylan Jones Connecticut Or we could raise children who will also raise children who will change the way humans impact the planet. We are part of the earth’s ecosystems. Choosing no more humans means choosing to have no hope. Meglantyne Allison Facebook A handful of companies are responsible for most of the pollution.…

4 min.
outside magazine

Editorial VICE PRESIDENT/EDITOR CHRISTOPHER KEYES @keyeser DESIGN + PHOTOGRAPHY DIRECTOR HANNAH MCCAUGHEY @outsideartdept DEPUTY EDITOR MARY TURNER @maryturner505 SENIOR EXECUTIVE EDITOR MICHAEL ROBERTS @ultimateeditor FEATURES EDITOR GLORIA LIU @thats_my_line DIGITAL MANAGING DIRECTOR ABIGAIL WISE @abigailwise ASSOCIATE MANAGING EDITOR ALETA BURCHYSKI @little_fawna DIGITAL DEPUTY EDITOR MOLLY MIRHASHEM @mollyshirreen ARTICLES EDITOR MATT SKENAZY GEAR DIRECTOR WILL TAYLOR SENIOR RESEARCH EDITOR LUKE WHELAN @luke_w_whelan SENIOR EDITORS ERIN RILEY, RYAN VAN BIBBER @justrvb ASSOCIATE EDITORS XIAN CHIANG-WAREN @xiancw, ARIELLA GINTZLER @abgintzler KELSEY LINDSEY @kelseyalindsey COPY EDITORS SEAN COOPER, IRIS SUTCLIFFE @irissutcliffe, TASHA ZEMKE ASSISTANT EDITORS ABIGAIL BARRONIAN, MAREN LARSEN @marenlarsen14 KAELYN LYNCH @kaelyn_lynch REVIEWS EDITOR JEREMY RELLOSA @jrellosa EDITORIAL PRODUCER JONATHAN VER STEEGH EDITORIAL ASSISTANT CLAIRE HYMAN @hyimclaire EDITORIAL FELLOWS MAURA FOX @maura__fox, PHILIP KIEFER @philipjkiefer EDITORIAL PRODUCTION FELLOW WUFEI YU @wufei_yu EDITORIAL DIRECTOR ALEX HEARD @alexheard Art & Photography ART DIRECTOR PETRA ZEILER @petrazeiler PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR KYRA KENNEDY @kyramichellekwan STUDIO MANAGER KEVIN ZANSLER @kevinzansler Editors at Large TIM CAHILL, DAVID QUAMMEN,…

7 min.
forever camping

THE DIASPORA along China Hat Road unveils itself slowly as you drive southeast out of Bend, Oregon. At first the ponderosa pine and sage Forest Service scrubland seems to offer a healthy dose of rugged nature just beyond town. But as you roll in the direction of China Hat butte, you begin to feel that something’s wrong. Turn down a dirt road and you might spot a tarp camp. Keep going and you could see a weathered RV parked next to an old pickup. The owner is a carpenter who commutes to jobsites in Bend. Nearby, a pop-up camper, tucked into the brush, looks like it will need to be towed out come spring; dusty propane tanks reveal the resident’s heat source. Farther from the road, children’s toys lie near a…

6 min.
the detour

“I BECAME A WRITER for a reason,” Noé Álvarez tells me a few moments after we meet. “So I wouldn’t have to talk too much.” The 34-year-old is quiet but friendly, wearing a beanie and a flannel shirt. We’re at a coffee shop in Boston, where he lives, discussing his forthcoming memoir, Spirit Run, a remarkable account of a 6,000-mile ultramarathon relay through North America. Álvarez was raised working class in Yakima, Washington, the son of two Mexican immigrants. Early on in Spirit Run, he laments the impact that years of labor in an apple warehouse had on his mother’s body, explaining how he’d internalized a singular idea: his parents’ existence was a painful one, and making it to college was his only way out. In 2003, Álvarez earned a full scholarship…

1 min.
at the end of the world

For Anna Filipóva, the earth’s poles aren’t lonely, inhospitable places—they’re more like home. The photojournalist has spent the past decade cataloging the lives of researchers above the Arctic Circle, from Greenland’s isolated Summit Station to northernmost Lapland, Finland. (In late 2019, she added the Antarctic peninsula to her assignment itinerary.) Filipóva strives to convey the urgency of climate change without the shock and awe utilized by many documentarians. “I choose to show the beauty,” she says, “then the devastation.” The mundane appears amid the endangered to paint a fuller picture of what’s at stake. “I care about the Arctic,” she says. “What happens there affects us all.” —MADELEINE LAPLANTE-DUBE…