Earth is now our only shareholder.
In a small British Columbia mountain town, one woman is using trails to help heal wounds and bridge two communities.
A 50-year odyssey.
The virtue of sniffing scat.
A Patagonia employee celebrates a huge environmental win for his beloved home waters.
Patagonia in the ‘70s through the lens of photographer Gary Regester.
How we’re finally getting to PFC-free—and why it took so long.
An excerpt from Patagonia’s republished version of A Forest Journey, about what the loss of trees has meant for past life on our planet.
A look inside Delta Brick & Climate Company, where doing is undoing.
Inside Yakutat Surf Club’s budding stoke scene in Southeast Alaska.
A family explores their relationship to running.
Keeping ancestral knowledge alive in Arnhem Land.
The women fighting for Southern Resident orcas.
Angling beyond the wire at Manzanar concentration camp.
A road trip through California’s worst drought in 1,200 years, and the folks working to restore broken ecosystems and rewild lost landscapes.
Indigenous people once shared a deep bond with the Plains bison. To revive that connection, a Cheyenne River Sioux community leader is leading by example and teaching his knowledge to others.
In Southeast Alaska, tribal leaders and local entrepreneurs are helping shape a kelp industry that prioritizes Indigenous values, regenerative practices and a commitment to Alaska Native shareholders.
Elder Wilson Wewa tells the creation story of Animal Village. Tara Kerzhner and Len Necefer consider how these stories can reshape stewardship.
An ode to Raúl Revilla Quiroz, one of the fathers of Mexican rock climbing.
A conversation between Lor Sabourin and Madaleine Sorkin.
Francisco “Pacho” Gangotena and his wife opted to challenge the way farming was done in their region and are instead going back to the roots of ancient agriculture.
Why a symbol of Indian self-reliance is vital again.
A former city kid finds answers and empowerment in nature.
The South Pacific has a plastic problem. He had a truck.
This story was supposed to be about a thriving, women-led organic farm in Maine. Then came news of the ”forever chemicals.”
The remarkable relationship between Hidetoshi Matsubara and his birds of prey.
An ode to the simplest outdoor gear.
Women make up less than five percent of US carpenters by trade. Some tradeswomen are changing the narrative, one dovetail joint at a time.
Protecting the ocean is what friends are for.
When your goal is to raise children in wild places, it helps if you’re flexible.
Harmonizing with invisible organisms, and other Japanese brewing wisdom.
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.
Out of necessity, Jacqueline Sangueza loved fishing nets before she loved the ocean.
Rolling Stone called him “the real Indiana Jones.” His new memoir reveals why our friend Rick was always a great deal more.
A waltz down vestiary’s lane.