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Cross Country Skiing
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Beaulieu Motor Museum
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We are a 40 birth campsite open to caravans, motor homes and tents, situated in the picturesque New forest. We are open between March and November.
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  • found myself both delighted and mesmerized by family and flames last night, watching my little nephew Rowan watch his first solstice fire as grandpa tended to the flames, keeping fire through the longest of nights
  • Once more into the folds of time. Morning light, rising and stretching, slow and languid across the ridges that line the valley where we grew up. memories folded and layered into landscape. salutations of the forgotten familiar. dark loam and the earthen drift of winter oaks, the red tail low and lazy across the pasture. the frozen drift of smoke above a tin roof. calf turned to cattle, pasture to forest, a church shuttered, another opened, a graveyard full.⁣ ⁣
Somewhere there, the deer who will be in the field this evening, past the church that closed, just before the driveway dips and disappears up towards the holler. Silver shadows, each of us still and always surprised by the sweep of if, the headlights and the things that don’t change. Speak nothing of those that do. once more, towards the warmth of home, dirt track and deer trail, the familiar not forgotten. ⁣
  • Excerpt and outtakes from recent article for @Patagonia with @laura.yale about what it takes to sustain a conservation movement to protect a mountain, a community and the headwaters of the Colorado across 40 years [hint it involves having fun]⁣
“The longest running mine fight in North America has been a hell of roller-coaster for those involved since the beginning. People like Sue Navy, High Country Conservation Advocates , Sandy Shea and Glo, Margot, Jim, John and so many others can serve as role models to all of us for their long-term dedication to the headwaters of the Colorado and the greater good of this community. Everything flows downstream⁣
A younger generation here has helped carry the torch, Julie Nania Brett Henderson Alli Melton and so many others have joined in community to keep Red Lady mine free. This mountain has bonded multiple generations and many who would otherwise see themselves on opposite sides of the aisle. As Julie says, “Maybe us ‘raising awareness’ for Red Lady is actually her raising our awareness.”⁣
There’s still a lot of work to do locally, but for the first time since molybdenum was discovered here, the community is in good faith talks with the mining company who holds the rights, and everyone is working toward a mutually benificial solution.⁣
Raul M. Grijalva and Senator Tom Udall are putting efforts to reform the antiquated 1872 Mining Law that has changed very little since it was written to “encourage mineral development in order to settle the west.” Under the current interpretation of this law, our government can not say no to a mine, and mining claims take precedence over all other public land uses including clean drinking water, hunting, ranching and recreation.⁣
And, fun fact! Patagonia is matching donations to High Country Conservation Advocates through the month of December. It is a small organization with huge impact, and has been leading the charge to keep Red Lady mine free for almost half a century. A little donation will go a long way.” [Link in profile to donate]
  • ⁣⁣
Tonight was quiet. Just the moon and us, town looking pretty peaceful down below, the headwaters of the Colorado moving slow through a valley cloaked in winter whites.⁣⁣⁣⁣⁣ Spent some great days on this mountain last winter along with @laura.yale and friends working on a story for the current @patagonia journal about the longest running mine fight in North America. ⁣⁣⁣⁣⁣ ⁣⁣⁣⁣⁣ Thankful for places like this and for all the folks who have quietly carried and passed torches through the generations in community building acts of bipartisan stewardship. ⁣⁣⁣⁣⁣
Snag a copy of the Patagonia journal for Laura’s written piece and a deeper dive into the complex history of this mountain, mining in the west, and the importance of joy and play in building and sustaining long term advocacy movements. ⁣⁣⁣
  • Quite a treat to get to gather with local legends and river rats here in Asheville this past weekend for the opening of the Whitewater Museum. 
Dad shared his slides and stories of building their own boats and exploring first descents on now classic rivers in the Southeast, Hollywood stunts that they filmed on the set of Deliverance as whitewater advisors, Alaskan adventures, and mischief and inappropriate jokes a’plenty. 
Through the evening, it was the stories that spoke to the passion and foresight of the early boating community to steward the rivers they loved that really struck me. ⁣
Dad wrote a thoughtful article in the latest @americanwhitewater publication recounting Jimmy Carter’s introduction to the Chattooga, and the ripple effect that trip had over the next five decades, as Jimmy returned to the Chattooga numerous times, eventually designating it as the first Wild and Scenic River in the southeast. Over the course of his political career, Jimmy went on to expand Wild and Scenic protections to thousands of miles of rivers across our country; including the rivers my family grew up on and still return to frequently, ribbons in time that connect us to the land and one another. ⁣
Dad also shared stories about their 430 mile trip down the Noatak in 1978, and his testimony in front of the House Subcommittee on Alaskan Lands which played a small part in the eventual bipartisan push to protect over 100 million acres of land, including what is now the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge. ⁣
Ultimately Dad’s stories left me feeling motivated to take actions, however small, to share my appreciation and love for wild spaces with those around me, and to continue speaking up for landscapes whose voices, powerful as they may be, do not reach to the fluorescent halls and paneled offices of the buildings where their fates are so often signed and sealed. ⁣ [photo captions continued in comments]
  • deuce, sam, duke, tickles
  • chico, ahead of the storms
  • woods and grandpa. watching. patient shadows
  • Breath and dust hang together in the near frozen air, morning a muted affair as we ease into the truck. The dogs pile themselves onto laps. Watch through frosted windows. The deep red glow creeps down the Sangres. There is hot coffee, thick and black in the kitchen. Duke and Tate dust the snow off a pile of wood, a fire crackles in the coral. The bison wait patiently, standing shoulder to shoulder. The clanking of horns against rusted steel marking their movement into the chutes, a brief encounter with us, and they are gone, glad of it. Soon the sun again, open pasture, another year.
  • Living in Sevilla some years back an older friend of mine often laughed at my pervading sense of uncertainty about the future and encouraged me with the words, “poco a poco, llegamos lejos”. ⁣
Little by little we go far. ⁣⁣
At the time I don’t think I fully understood what he was saying, and probably, in ten years again, will realize that I still don’t. I’m comforted though, by that simple refrain, and by the words and actions of friends like @dukephillipsIII whose vision and ethos for ranching are moving the needle in ranching towards a system that recognizes and values conservation at its core. ⁣⁣
In the coming weeks the @ranchlands crew will be embarking on their annual bison roundup, continuing their work with the @natureconservancy and moving the conversation and practices of regenerative agriculture in ranching forward with that same patient step by step approach ⁣⁣
  • I try to create and cultivate situations and scenarios where “hurry” is the furthest thing from anyone’s mind. As humans we’re very perceptive to other people’s energy, and that sense of “hurry” or “busyness” comes through in imagery I think.  I used to be a lot more frantic about “getting the shot”. Now days I see a lot of shots, and know I can’t get them all, and that chasing each shot often makes it so you don’t get any of them. I think patience is an underrated skill, and like any skill, it takes practice.⁣⁣
// From a conversation with @heidivolpe for @aphotoedotor interview a few weeks back around dealing with the constant pressure of creating images. Thanks for the thoughtful And thought provoking questions Heidi //
  • Working on edits from Alaska (and other slightly less uncomfortable places to snooze outside) for an upcoming book about not sleeping in your house. Thanks to @semi_rad and @artisan_books for the opportunity save a few more images from harddrive purgatory and to make something a bit more tangible out of all these pixels
Our product of the month this month is our great value snow shovel. You can also ping us an email
Summer 2016
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