Very well edited.
Click PLAY or watch it on Vimeo.
(via Adventure Blog)
Click PLAY or watch an Earth Day celebration on YouTube.
Click PLAY or watch it on Facebook.
The sacred valley is a lush agricultural region about 15 km north of Cusco (Peru) which extends all the way to Machu Picchu. …
This 2-day itinerary will take you from Cusco to the ruins of Ollantaytambo, the Salineras de Maras, the village of Maras, the Moray Terraces and the town and ruins of Pisac. …
The route is in fact almost unknown to most tourists. …
Tales from the Lens
This looks perfect to me. I’ve added it to our list of best hikes in South America.
It looks ideal for a first adventure out of Leh before continuing on to higher elevations treks like Markha Valley.
Sham Valley is an acclimatization hike.
Realizing that the area of Sham Valley is remote in some aspects, combined with my lack of language skills and the lack of a decent map to guide me along, I decided to have a guide with me as a safety precaution. That turned out to be a good decision …
I then hired a female guide trainee, Yangdol, from the Ladakhi Women’s Travel Group …
As a start, we visited the monastery before beginning our Sham Valley trek.
Click through for a detailed trip report including video.
The best section of the Jordan Trail is between Petra and Wadi Rum.
Seeing the ancient city of Petra in the daytime is one thing, but to also experience it at night is just out of this world. …
Click PLAY or watch it on YouTube.
In 1994 I hiked to Petra. A broke Aussie backpacker and myself managed to follow sheep trails into the the valley and make our way to the ancient city on our own. We weren’t caught until the very end. 🙂
Candace Rose Rardon:
… while it was tempting to spend weeks getting lost in Istanbul, or exploring the dramatic rocky landscapes of Cappadocia, I eventually decided to devote my time in the country to a 350km (217 mi) trek. Solo.
When I set out for the journey from Istanbul, I had a sleeping bag, tent, and cooking essentials in my backpack, and was fully prepared to camp on all 22 nights of a cultural walking route called the Evliya Çelebi Way, which is named after a 17th-century Ottoman traveller and writer.
What actually transpired along the trail was a different story. In the end, I pitched my tent just four nights.
On the remaining nights, I was invited into the homes of more than a dozen Turkish families in the rural region of Anatolia, who always offered me a couch or bed to sleep on, a place at their round silver dinner tray, and endless cups of steaming tea, or çay. …
Here’s the guidebook — The Evliya Celebi Way