outsidemagazine #tbt to the 2001 March issue again! This image is from “Bringing Back the Beast”—a feature by Adam Goodheart on searching for frozen mammoth remains in the Siberian permafrost. Photo: Francis Latreille | OutsideOnline.com 44min

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outsidemagazine “Some people have said this picture is almost erotic. I’m not sure I understand that, being it’s cold ice,” explains photographer Colin McNulty. Perched in a bobbing Zodiac alongside this iceberg off the South Sandwich Islands—about 500 miles north of the Antarctic Circle—on an austral-summer afternoon, McNulty snapped this frame. March issue Exposure, 2001 #tbt | OutsideOnline.com 7h

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outsidemagazine Last chance to enter the #MyRunOutside contest! Race season is around the corner, and we know you've been upping your mileage. Send us your best training photos—of you, your favorite trail, or your best running companion—for a chance to be featured in the #MyRunOutside gallery on our site. To enter, follow @outsidemagazine on Instagram and hashtag your photo with #MyRunOutside | OutsideOnline.com 3d

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outsidemagazine A camper-converted Vanagon, especially a 4wd Syncro, is truly the Ultimate Adventure Vehicle. A mobile office, motel, and grocery-getter. It’s compact enough for town with plenty of comforts—rotating chairs and slide-out tables, kitchen, headroom for changing from wetsuit to city clothes, and enough interior length to swallow a ten-foot surfboard. More #Vanagon at OutsideOnline.com | Photo: Bobby Altman 4d

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outsidemagazine One of Outside’s favorite photographers, Andy Anderson, has a great new book out titled “Salt: Coastal and Flats Fishing.” #CoffeeTable | OutsideOnline.com 5d

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outsidemagazine Last August, while documenting glaciers in the Arctic Circle for Project Pressure, a photo-archiving organization, Klaus Thymann discovered this tunnel cut by hot air from the ground below, rising and melting the ice. “The striations in the walls are almost like rings on a tree, indicating thaw and freeze over time,” says the London photographer. Exposure May, 2014 | OutsideOnline.com 5d

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outsidemagazine A few of us grabbed the fishing rods and went looking for steelhead on the Olympic Peninsula last weekend. We even did some “drone testing” in our only hour without rain. OutsideOnline.com | Photo: @ngkelley 6d

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outsidemagazine Steamboat Springs, Colorado. Parting Shot from the November, 2007 issue #tbt Photo: Adam Stockland | OutsideOnline.com 1w

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outsidemagazine To capture John Irvine in the middle of a kayak roll on British Columbia’s Seymour River, photographer Jordan Manley set his camera to time-lapse mode and fastened the 20-pound underwater housing to Irvine’s boat—a risky enterprise, considering that the housing doesn’t float. “It’s part of my never-ending book project shooting various sports from point-of-view angles,” says Manley, of Vancouver. Much more on Manley and his story at OutsideOnline.com | Photo: @jordanmanleyphoto 1w

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outsidemagazine Greg Hill accomplished his March Madness challenge of 100k meters in one month. All in all, a total of 328,615 feet in 31 days, including 10 different peaks. Here he is on Day 1, summiting Mt. McKenzie with his wife and two daughters (7 and 8). He had already climbed and skied 10,000 feet that day. Photo: Bruno Long | OutsideOnline.com 2w

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outsidemagazine Race season is around the corner, and we know you've been upping your mileage. Send us your best training photos—of you, your favorite trail, or your best running companion—for a chance to be featured in the #MyRunOutside gallery on our site. To enter, follow @outsidemagazine on Instagram and hashtag your photo with #MyRunOutside | OutsideOnline.com 2w

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outsidemagazine Preview: Outside's May issue coming soon! | OutsideOnline.com 3w

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outsidemagazine To get this shot of Kevin Chirico BASE jumping from the top of Looking Glass Rock in Moab, Utah, photographer Scott Rogers stashed his camera at the bottom of the rocks, made the first jump, and rushed to capture Chirico from inside a nearby sandstone arch. “At just 127 feet, this is one of the lowest BASE jumps in the area, which makes for a very technical and immediate deployment,” says Rogers.“A lot of people climb and rappel here, but I find that a parachute descent is much faster.” | OutsideOnline.com 3w

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outsidemagazine In one of the highest slackline stunts ever, 32-year-old Christian Schou, of Oslo, crossed a 3,000-foot chasm at Kjerag Norway in August 2006. “It’s like being very far from home. You have very little to relate to,” says Schou of the feeling he had midway across the 43-foot-long, one-inch-wide strip of webbing. “It’s just terrible to look down.” #tbt Photo: Fredrik Schenholm | OutsideOnline.com 3w

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outsidemagazine “It was nasty the whole time, and the fishing was completely miserable,” said photographer Andy Anderson, who spent five days shooting with a vintage camera in the pouring rain near Forks, WA. “On the bright side, the conditions made for great lighting.” April 2014, Exposure | OutsideOnline.com 3w

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outsidemagazine Bethany Hamilton, who survived a famous shark attack in 2003, claimed her first event title in ten years on Friday. She took the top spot at the 2014 Surf N Sea Pipeline Women's Pro at the Banzai Pipeline in Oahu, Hawaii. @liebervision recently caught up with Hamilton for an awesome video at OutsideOnline.com | Video: @liebervision 4w

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outsidemagazine “I was 200 meters out and this dark mass just appeared in front of me,” says photographer David Sheridan, who was kitesurfing off Valla Beach, on Australia’s east coast. “Next thing, I get this almighty whack in the back of my head.” Luckily, the native Aussie’s kite pulled him away just as the tail of this southern right whale struck him. How did he get the shot? He’d attached a camera to his kite and programmed it to shoot at ten-second intervals. #tbt March, 2009 Exposure | OutsideOnline.com 4w

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outsidemagazine Jeremy Jones and @tetongravity went to Nepal last October in search of lines over 20,000 feet. They found what they were looking for. (Yes, that dot in the snow is Jones) More images at OutsideOnline.com | Photo: @andrew_miller 4w

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outsidemagazine A lesson in multitasking: testing three action cameras and a new par of skis may be a little too much all at once #SkiTest | OutsideOnline.com 1mon

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outsidemagazine Thought to be the origin of skiing, the Altai mountains stand tall in the far northern corner of the Xinjiang Province, China. Here, a man uses his skis as an anchor while battling an elk in the traditional Altai way, which has been practiced for thousands of years. This animal was later let loose by the skiers. Photo: Jonas Bendiksen | OutsideOnline.com 1mon

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