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The ENO SkyLite™ Hammock can be used with any of our UnderQuilts. Here is a simple set-up guide to help keep you warm and cozy while using the SkyLite™.
You're thinking about purchasing a hammock? While there are plenty of options available, this guide will break down the many different types of hammocks and help you find the perfect one that will fit your hammocking needs.
With more people getting out and enjoying our wild places, there is increased impact on the places we travel. As good steward of our public lands we need to take steps to reduce our impact and take care of the places we play. Hammocks are a prime examples of minimum impact shelters.  When used with appropriate, tree friendly suspension systems, hammocks don’t alter the natural environment. The smaller our footprint, the less likely we are to impact existing plant and wildlife.
LWCF ProtectionIn a bipartisan approach to land protection, the House Natural Resource Committee on Thursday advanced a bill that would permanently reauthorize the federal Land and Water Conservation Fund. This is great news for the Pacific Crest Trail. With the committee vote, the legislation to renew the country’s most important land conservation program has a real chance of passage. Work continues on the bill, and it will still take a big effort to get it through both houses of Congress before the program expires on Sept. 30. Hikers on the Trinity Divide, an ongoing PCTA project to protect 17 miles of the PCT using the LWCF. The Land and Water Conservation Fund is a federal land protection program crucial to the long-term protection of the PCT and the experience it provides, as well as to the other scenic, historic and recreation trails in the National Trails System. Over the last 17 years, almost $36 million from the LWCF has been used to acquire and permanently protect about 23,000 acres along the PCT. Much of that work has been done since 2015, when the Pacific Crest Trail Association expanded its Land Protection Program. “Ten percent of the Pacific Crest Trail still lacks...
Back To SchoolWhether you are excited or not, it’s that time of year again. A new school year is beginning.  Being prepared for a new semester is very important. You want to make sure you have everything you need so the transition from beach towels and bathing suits to books and calculators goes smoothly. These are my top 5 things that help me make the transition back to books and schedules a little bit less painful. Planner Okay, so as I embark on a new year, the first thing I buy is a planner. Planners help me stayed organized so when teachers bombard me with assignments and things I will need for class; I can make sure I have what I need to keep the transition back to the real world as easy as possible. Planners aren’t just good for the beginning of the year though, they help me stayed focused and organized throughout the entire year. It’s also a great way to look at the semester and find the best weekends for outdoor adventures.   Backpack The ENO Rothbury backpack was designed to make everyday life easier with its padded laptop sleeve, durable build and its many easy access storage compartments....
“Yesterday we went on a 7.2 mile hike and on the way down the mountain we ran into a little problem. A random hiker’s dog was struck with heat exhaustion with 3 miles left to go and couldn’t make the rest of the hike."
July 22nd is National Hammock Day and we’re kind of excited!!! Hammock culture is spreading like wildfire and hammockers are amazingly creative, adventurous, and definitely chill!
Throughout history, nature has had a leading role as a source of inspiration for both musicians and visual artists. Dating back to even prehistoric cave drawings in Lascaux, France or even the Grand Canyon Suite composed by Grofe, nature has always been and will always be a driving force of creative inspiration. Things in nature are tangible references that we use all the time. From the moment we have memories as little kids, we have been in nature and have used it to learn. From drawing lollipop-looking flowers underneath a cotton ball clouded sky or making a thunderstorm, clapping our hands various ways in class, nature has been a part of our foundational education simply because it is one of the most palpable things we have. Just walk outside and there it is. Similarly, we use words and common figures of speech that originally have a meaning that is found in nature to describe events or objects in our daily lives. For example, a dry or wet signal, lightning fast reflexes, a rocky start, root of a problem, etc…The list goes on. Why did it become this way? Because nature is where life begins and has always been there for...
What if I told you rock climbing is a great way to relax? But wait, that can’t be right. Rock climbing is an Extreme Sport! It’s all about the adrenaline, the danger the crazy heights; you know, the opposite of relaxation; many people see rock-climbers as adrenaline junkies, always looking for the next thrill. A lot of people base their ideas about climbing on the pictures and videos they’ve seen of climbers thousands of feet up, muscles bulging, and barely hanging on. Or worse, maybe they saw the beginning of Mission Impossible Two, where Tom Cruise is seen climbing with no rope and jumping along a perilous cliff face and don’t even get me started on the movie Cliff Hanger. Anyway, without getting too sidetracked, the point I’m trying to make is that most people only get to see the very intense, adrenaline pumped part of rock climbing. What most people don’t know is just how relaxing a sport it is. I’m here to talk about this relaxing side. In order to do this, I think it’s best to break it up. Safety: Now before I go any further, I think it’s important to disband some of the Hollywood perception...

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