In recent years, the search for extraterrestrials has been accelerated by a wave of new technologies that allow us to better probe distant reaches of the galaxy.
Last fall, Rowan Jacobsen joined a small crew in the Caribbean that was filming and studying sperm whales by getting in the water with them.
Ayana Elizabeth Johnson’s journey to becoming a star in the environmental movement has been defined by a collaborative approach to problem solving, and now she’s asking us all to work together on answering a very big question: What does the future look like if we get it right?
James Nestor, whose interest in breathing began when he wrote a feature for Outside on the sport of freediving, talks with editor Christopher Keyes about his years-long investigation into the history and science of human breathing, and his own journey to becoming a better breather.
In this episode, Kai Lightner and Beth Rodden open up about their journeys and talk about the need to change damaging beliefs about weight and food that are deeply embedded in the culture of climbing.
“We can easily train ourselves to be good listeners.”
It wasn’t all that long ago that protecting the environment was an issue considered to be above partisanship.
Petranek and Stanwyck sat down with Outside editor Chris Keyes to discuss the problem with diets, the keys to changing habits, the power of crowds, and how small lifestyle changes add up to make a big difference.
Conservationists hoping to protect a threatened wild species tend to take a standard set of actions.
Topher White founded the nonprofit Rainforest Connection with the intent of creating a low-cost monitor that could help remote communities in their efforts to halt illegal logging, which is an enormous threat to tropical habitats.
After suffering a brain injury in a bicycle accident, Sarah Allely found it difficult to read, write, and watch television.
Wouldn’t it be great if there was a technique that would allow us to vanquish fear and beat back stress? There just might be.