Turning a box of wood into a kayak.
Dispatch No. 3 from a 150-mile bar hopping paddle down The Thames River
Jeffrey and Giulio dock at Ukrainka on Ukraine’s Dnieper River and make some new friends.
Dispatch No. 2 from a 150-mile bar hopping paddle down The Thames River
How a freestyle paddler is helping to fight malaria in Uganda.
The only blind man to climb the world’s Seven Summits, Erik Weihenmayer now plans on kayaking the Grand Canyon in fall 2013.
Dispatch No. 1 from a 150-mile bar hopping paddle down The Thames River
Final results from the inaugural Canoe & Kayak Awards, presented by Zeal Optics, celebrating 2012′s best paddlers, movies, film reels, expeditions, and philanthropic effort.
Results from the 2012 Canoe & Kayak Awards, presented by Zeal Optics, Aug. 2 in downtown Salt Lake City.
The sequel to 2010’s groundbreaking Canoe Movie includes more jaw-dropping whitewater canoeing footage from across North America, including first canoe descents of Colorado steep creeks and North Carolina’s notorious Toxaway River.
GoPro Hero footage compiled from Shasta Boyz Productions latest creation Slippery When Wet.
Heroes on the Water serves all military personnel who have been wounded, injured or disabled. What looks like a day trip of paddling and fishing for wounded vets is in fact something much deeper and long-lasting.
Levinson, a Green Race podium fixture for the last few years, is making his run at a world title with a win at the 2012 AWP series’ first stage, the Little White Race, with race partner Evan Garcia.
Adriene Levknecht charges. In addition to her serial dominance of the Green River Narrows Race (she broke her own record last year), she just graduated college and got a job as a paramedic.
Jon Turk and Erik Boomer were an unlikely team to ski and sea kayak 1,500 miles around a remote arctic island. To start with, they barely knew each other. Turk was 65, a veteran arctic and sea kayak adventurer; Boomer was 26, a world-class whitewater paddler who had sat in a sea kayak just once before.
In the annuals of wilderness conservation, Martin Litton is a singular force of nature—a Category 5 hurricane of eloquence, passion, and pig-headed obduracy quite unlike anything that has ever blown across the American landscape.
It took me two days to hitchhike from Haines, Alaska, to the Yukon highway bridge where Walt Blackadar started his fabled 1971 first descent of Turnback Canyon. I launched in a drizzle feeling quite puny, just as Walt probably did, which I guess was the point. I was alone, as he had been, with 10 days and 230 miles of the Alsek River ahead of me. Running Turnback was never part of my plan, though.