UPDATED: Wed., Dec. 2, 2020
UPDATED: Wed., Dec. 2, 2020
‘Like hitting three home runs in a row,’ Spokane County park planner takes the big picture to conservation, recreation
UPDATED: Thu., Nov. 26, 2020
More Stories from Outdoors
Madi and Brian Kinder took full advantage of November's snow and the Forest Services Christmas tree permit program Saturday.
State Sno-Park permits will be required on Mount Spokane starting Tuesday.
Nimh the owl looked like any other traveler who might have a secured a comfortable window seat on a Chicago-bound train.
Just like Blockbuster Video, Kodak film and the phone Booth the world has lost another Icon. What was once the lifeblood for die hard skiers, POWDER Magazine folded up shop last week. After 49 Years of bringing the stoke to Skiers Powder printed off its last Magazine a short time ago.
Mt. Spokane Ski and Snowboard Park has changed its uphill skiing policy, shortening the time skiers are allowed to ski up and instituting a $50 season pass.
For those of you who don’t know, in real life, I’m a nutritionist. Which means I spend most of my days justifying the consumption of spinach with campaigns not dissimilar to Popeye’s.
Likely you don't know Paul Knowles. But you almost certainly know his work.
It’s not uncommon to hear of people being transported from distress to tranquility by hiking, running or biking trails that led to calypso orchids, huckleberries or other simple pleasures. Following a trail can be a moving experience.
Ben Read and Taylor Jacklin enjoyed some early season splitboard laps on the Selkirk Crest over the weekend.
ANCHORAGE, Alaska – The Trump administration on Wednesday effectively killed a contentious proposed mine in Alaska, a gold and copper prospect envisioned to be nearly as deep as the Grand Canyon and could fill an NFL stadium nearly 3,900 times with waste – all near the headwaters of the world’s largest sockeye salmon fishery.
A proposal from lawmakers in New England and California to give free access to national parks to wounded veterans is poised to become law.
BILLINGS – A study written about the remains of a 9,000-year-old woman buried in Peru with a hunter’s toolkit has captured national attention for a Wyoming-trained archaeologist and his colleagues while also sparking conversation about sexism.
MISSOULA – A proposed silver/copper mine near Libby can’t rely on a 30-year-old water quality permit granted to a bankrupt company, according to a Montana Supreme Court decision released on Tuesday.
Each year in late summer/early fall, Chinook travel more than 800 miles back from the ocean to scoop out gravel nests in the small streams of the central Idaho wilderness and deposit their eggs.
The Idaho Fish and Game Commission approved changes to nonresident participation in general season deer and elk hunts to address concerns from residents about hunter congestion in some areas, Friday.
How do you count one of the more elusive ground animals? Very carefully.
It’s easy to forget that Spokane is a mountain town. Surveying the landscape from I-90 gives the impression that we’re living among gently rolling hills. There’s no feeling of being dwarfed by peaks looming overhead that you might get when driving alongside mountain ranges like the Cascades, the Missions, or the Cabinets. But those bumps around us that you see on the horizon through your windshield are much larger than they let on. They just don’t like to brag.
A controversial new study is challenging long-standing science that pins salmon declines in the Snake River Basin on dams and is roiling the already rough waters of fish recovery.
As cases of COVID-19 surge across Washington State and the country as a whole, business are closing - yet again - hospital beds filling - yet again - and health officials urging people to avoid holiday travel (at least that's new). It all feels familiar, except for one major difference: Washington land managers and recreation czars aren't urging folks to avoid the outdoors nor are they closing lands to public access.