Culture, Conservation and Kitesurfing in Kenya
Written by George Reynolds
"It’s no exaggeration to say that this part of the trip forever changed how I’ll travel in the future. It’s a skill I’ll hopefully take with me for the rest of my life..."
Meet The Guides V: Pete & Takutai Beech, Maori Eco Tours
Words by Pete Beech
With a bay named after them in the Marlborough Sounds, Pete and Takutai Beech are formidable Sound locals. They have fought international corporations to protect the fragile environment (and won) and are passionate about maintaining Maori culture and showing visitors the natural wonders of the Sounds
Meet The Guides IV: Brendon Bevan, Arkaba
Words by Brendon Bevan
The Flinders Range is the largest mountain chain in Southern Australia and Brendon Bevan talks about supporting conservation initiatives and becoming a guide in this challenging landscape
Queen of the Termites
Words and translation by Rocio Martínez and Enigma, Peru
The Esa Eja are an endangered indigenous community in the Peruvian Amazon. This is a story of how they are facing the encroachment of modern life.
Meet The Guides II: Silvia Rico Coll, Enigma
Words by Silvia Rico Coll
Silvia, founder of Enigma talks about moving from multi-national corporations to focussing on her passion - creating bespoke adventures across Peru
Through The Lens: A Lion Skirmish
Photos and words by Edward Selfe
A dominant incumbent male lion sees off an intruder in the Luangwa Valley.
The Blind Birdwatcher
Photos and words by Awasi
Filmed in the Argentinian rainforest surrounding the Iguazu falls, 'The Blind Birdwatcher' tells the tale of Juan Pablo Culasso as he records the sounds of the jungle.
Ancients of the Altiplano
Words by Johnny Langenheim
Johnny Langenheim goes flamingo hunting with the Chipaya, an ancient Andean culture that predates the Inca by 2500 years but could be extinct in a matter of decades as climate change inevitably alters the landscape they have inhabited for thousands of years.
On The Tides of Time
Written by Johnny Langenheim
Today only a few of the once-nomadic Bajau people live on the open ocean where they survive by blending traditional fishing practices with more controversial modern methods.