Look for these features and departments in the print edition of ADVENTURE.
Explorers for the Millennium
There's a popular idea afoot that the Age of Exploration is overto which we say: Hogwash. Meet seven explorers who have the creative vision and the audacious curiosity to be unstymied by the notion that it's all been done.
Doing It All on the Edge of America
This continent's sandy perimeter is not all condos and Coney Islandand here's the proof: 18 pages packed with kayaking, mountain biking, sand surfing, hiking, backpacking, saltwater fly-fishing, beachcombing, camping, exploring, road-tripping, whale-watching, diving, swimming, drinking, surfing, hang gliding, and more.
The real Cold War was fought deep under the surface of the oceanand Bob Ballard, the visionary explorer who found Titanic, was one of its greatest warriors. Now he's coming up for air.
Lynn Hill: Scaling Back on "Extreme"
The philosopher-queen of granite talks frankly about the inanity of "extreme" competitions, the sculptural beauty of rock, and why no one will ever beat her record ascent of El Capitan's 3,000-foot (915-meter) "Nose."
Preview the story
What Happened to Everett Ruess?
In 1934, a 20-year-old artist walked into Utah's Escalante Desert with two burros and a week's worth of supplies. He was never heard from againand his story has become an enduring Southwest legend. ADVENTURE sets out to solve the mystery of his disappearance.
Preview the story and sound off in our adventure forum.
Far up a jagged fjord in Greenland, a team of Wyoming cowboys attempts the first free-climb up the 3,600-foot (1,100-meter) granite spire called Ulamertorsuaq. So what's a little rain and wind when you're hanging in space?
Check out our profile of star climber Todd Skinner.
Trouble in Shangri-la
Late in 1998, two teams led the siege on Tibet's Yarlung Tsangpo Gorge, a remote and fabled land of icy Himalayan pinnacles and a roller-coaster river. One expedition ended in death, the other in extraordinary discovery.
Big Bend National Park in Texas has defeated Comanche, cattlemen, farmers, and miners. Will it defeat you and your SUV?
GPS: The Next Horizon. The new models make early units look like Pong.
Exploraphernalia 1999. These days the term "adventure-travel gear" can and does describe just about anything. Here, we separate the true performerspacks, boots, outerwear, gadgetsfrom the wussy stuff.
Off the Beaten Path
The most challenging part of trekking solo through Tibet is simply getting in.
A pirate ship goes down, an aid worker disappears, and a typhoon claims a lover: three tales of loss, and the tellers who arrived too late.
Lights! Camera! Tons of Action! The Banff Mountain Film Festival is bringing the ultimate in adventure celluloid to a movie screen near you.
The monasteries that cling to the pinnacles of Metéora, Greece, were built for solitude. Reaching the aeries required serious faithand it's still no Sunday-morning climb today.
The big adventure-travel outfitters are able to offer every trip in the world because they've got a network of local guides. Now you do too.
Learn how to tell Morocco's authentic Berber rugs from the cheap modern imitations, and you'll be more than a touristyou'll be an honored guest.
In the Field
The mountain gorillas of Central Africa were the first endangered species to be saved by tourism. Now the question is: Who will save the tourists?
Our rundown of absolutely everything that has happened and will happen in the world of adventure in the few months past and ahead.
Once, man put his life on the line to hunt food. It wasn't called adventure; it was called survival. Now we seek adventure to heighten our sense of feeling alive.
In Australia's tropics, warm beer won't win you any friends. The world's toughest trucker, Garry White, sets out on Cape York's torture tracks on a mission to fuel the fridge.