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Designed by Asheville-based artist and Outdoor Afro volunteer leader, Leandra Taylor, the Kili Mapp Kili DoubleNest Print Hammock was inspired by Outdoor Afro’s Mt. Kilimanjaro Expedition in 2018. This year marks Leandra Taylor’s fifth year as an Outdoor Afro volunteer leader. She recaps her time with the organization and the trip that inspired this hammock design. I attended my first training in 2017 and it was just one of those life-changing experiences, walking into a room of 80 people that are all passionate about the outdoors was something I’ll never forget. I knew that’s where I should be. Through joining Outdoor Afro, I have found support in both my outdoor adventures and in affirming my identity as an artist. Outdoor Afro leaders have been the biggest contributors and encouragers to my creative process. They push me to put my art out there and to share it with the world. Art has always been my creative outlet and nature has always been my favorite muse. When I was younger, I loved to draw flowers and pollinators because of their vibrant colors and patterns. While I’ve always been creative, I haven’t always identified as an “artist,” but as someone who enjoyed drawing...

ENO (Eagles Nest Outfitters), creators of ingeniously crafted camping hammocks and innovative outdoor accessories, is partnering with the nonprofit organization Trees for the Future.
Eagles Nest Outfitters (ENO) has joined 1% for the Planet, pledging to donate 1% of annual sales to support nonprofit organizations focused on the environment.
Touch A Life Foundation is a non-profit organization based in Dallas, Texas that works to rehabilitate and support children who are vulnerable to trafficking, child labor and slavery in Southeast Asia and West Africa. With programs in Vietnam, Cambodia and Ghana, Touch A Life rescues, houses and educates exploited children. Touch A Life Co-Founders, Pam and Randy Cope created this inspiring foundation in 1999 after traveling to Southeast Asia to visit friends who run an orphanage in Vietnam. Here, the Copes saw poverty they never imagined. Their hearts went out especially to the street children (known as doi moi – “dust of the earth”) who were forced to live and beg on the streets, enduring hunger, abuse and the constant danger of being picked up by child traffickers and forced into a life of slavery. What started as a small apartment in Saigon, where they housed 15 rescued street children, grew and expanded to become a non-profit that provides vulnerable children across the globe with three meals a day, clothing, education, a loving family, resources to improve their futures and, above all, hope.   Touch A Life currently runs an empowerment program in Vietnam that offers assistance with school tuition, food...

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