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I have good news with everyone. Music festival season is upon us! Thank goodness. Back to sunny days outside (with the occasional crazy festival storm) and the sweet sounds of loud live music.
I found out about the Pinnacles National Park back in 2013 when it was officially declared the newest National Park in California (it had previously been a national monument) and I have wanted to visit ever since.
Hanging out in a hammock to my surprise brings new opportunities. I was on mine and was asked what kind of hammock I was in; they had only ever seen rope-hammocks. Needless to say, hanging up an ENO in a common area opens the opportunity for meeting new people and enjoying the moment.
Most college students have roommates, and often your study schedule will not match up with theirs. One way to give them some peace and quiet while they are trying to sleep is to take your studying outside with your hammock. 
We all sleep and we all dream. Some nights it is easier to fall asleep. Other nights it’s a battle. After having some trouble with sleeping these past couple of weeks. I decided to do some research.
I recently decided that I didn’t like ENO’s Facebook page any longer. Not because I don’t like their products – I actually love them – but because of the photos and captions. They all show beautiful locations, perfect warm weather, picturesque views, and captions that read something like, “Don’t you wish you were here?” Well, of course I do, but I have to work today.
Life happens to hammocks. Mud, coffee, and trail mix can most likely be found on or in many hammocks after a full season of hanging around in them. Don’t fret too much though, it’s easy to keep your hammock clean and fresh throughout it’s lifetime. The nature of the parachute nylon is fairly dirt resistant to begin with and it’s always good to spot clean extra dirty spots along the way. But sometimes, it’s nice to revert your hammock back into a flawless, soft, breezy oasis.   Step 1: Remove Carabiners Make sure you don’t wash the biners!! Remove them and set them to the side. Be sure to keep track of them, though, so when your hammock is clean and dried you can get right back to hammocking!   Step 2: Gently Wash Add just a little dose of a gentle detergent. Wash your hammock alone, with nothing else in the machine. This will get it the cleanest! Do not add fabric softeners or any additional cleaning agents. Wash with cool water on a delicate cycle in a front loading washer.   Step 3: Line Dry It’s best to do this chore on a sunny breezy day. That way...
Take a virtual trip to one of our favorite hammocking spots in our backcountry! Max Patch is a nearly bald mountain located on the North Carolina/Tennessee border right off the Appalachian Trail.
Hauling up a fire-break, getting airborne across a creek and bogging down in three feet of gumbo mud are what make off-road bike riding some of the best fun you can legally have.

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