https://www. com/MitchBradshawOutdoors Kerri and I took off for the mountains on Saturday morning, July 13th. We went and checked out Rampart.
America's Best Summer Weekend Adventures
Why Do It? When John Denver referred to West Virginia as “almost heaven,” he must have been talking about the Dolly Sods Wilderness. The trail weaves in and out of plains, pine forests, and glades . Make It Happen: PaddleSurf Champlain offers SUP
The Rough Guide to Canada
Backpacker brings the outdoors straight to the reader's doorstep, inspiring and enabling them to go more places and enjoy nature more often. The authority on active adventure, Backpacker is the world's first GPS-enabled magazine, and the only magazine whose editors personally test the hiking trails, camping gear, and survival tips they publish. Backpacker's Editors' Choice Awards, an industry honor recognizing design, feature and product innovation, has become the gold standard against which all other outdoor-industry awards are measured.
The Rough Guide to Canada is the ultimate guide to this vast and varied land. With plenty of recommendations for things to see and do, from Toronto and Montreal to Vancouver, and from the east coast to the far north, you'll discover all the best this country has to offer. This guide is packed with practical advice on exploring Canada's great outdoors, from hiking or skiing in the Rockies to canoeing through British Columbia's lakes, and from whale watching to looking out for grizzly bears. Whether you're camping in one of the many beautiful national parks, heli-skiing in the mountains, or going in search of the northern lights, this book will give you all the practical advice you need for an amazing adventure. Make the most of your time with The Rough Guide to Canada.
-- zz22 NEW YORK — When imagining a journey around planet Earth, I never pictured the part where I crossed the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge in a Toyota Camry with a pink Lyft mustache on the dashboard. Yet that was how I embarked on an accidental circumnavigation of the globe one recent sunny morning, Annie Lennox singing “I travel the world and the seven seas” on the car stereo as the Camry hurtled through the E-ZPass lane. Because I was flying west out of Newark (New Jersey) Liberty International Airport and arriving back at Kennedy Airport (New York) two weeks later, my trip had begun, and would end, rather prosaically, like my daily commute, on my doorstep in... At least that was how the experienced travelers of the Circumnavigators Club explained it to me. I had sought their counsel a week before as I tried to understand what, if anything, this inadvertent journey meant to me. The feat I was undertaking... A few centuries later, I was doing it to solve a scheduling problem: a vacation with my wife, Rachel, in Japan overlapped with a family gathering in southern Germany. To avoid disappointing anyone, I decided to fly onward from Japan to Munich and then back home. I handled this rather substantial detour across Asia, Europe and the Atlantic Ocean on the website Kayak with a few clicks on my laptop track pad. The additional cost was just $600, less than what I’ve paid for a lot of domestic flights. And the fact that I was about to circle the planet did not even occur to me until the following morning at the office, when I was complaining to a colleague about the inconvenience and multistage jet lag of the trip, and she asked if I’d bought a... Then it hit me. Before long, my wife and I were sitting in a Tokyo owl cafe, a moon-faced barn owl named Whitebait perched on my shoulder. And in Konstanz, Germany, my grandmother, mother and I would find the gabled, green-shuttered apartment house where my great-great-grandmother once lived, just a few blocks from the Swiss border. But the longitudes of the world I had never traveled across, east of Kunduz, Afghanistan, and west of Bangkok, I would experience tucked inside the fuselage of a Lufthansa jet. The clouds and snatches of land I could see through the tiny window of the 747 were indistinguishable from other flights. What significance, if any, would this loop I was making have in an age of inexpensive air travel. To find answers, I sought out the experts of the Circumnavigators Club. Douglas MacArthur had been members and that William Jennings Bryan had given the club its treasured whale-tooth gavel, still in use by the president today. Composer John Philip Sousa had also been a member and even wrote a march in honor of the club. Listening to the jaunty, brassy work through my computer speakers, I could not really distinguish it from his many other jaunty, brassy marches, but it spoke of history. The club, which was founded in 1902, chose as its logo a tall ship sailing away, although it was well into the era of steamship travel. In truth I was not particularly looking forward to the event, imagining myself among the kind of 1-percenters who could afford the $120,000 vacation my colleague David Brooks wrote about last year. Circumnavigators Club. The certified circumnavigators gathered in May at the Penn Club in midtown Manhattan, New York. Straightaway I found myself talking to Charles Merkel of St. Louis, a fifth-generation piano tuner whose first around-the-world journey was in 1971. He worked for a year after graduation and managed to save $3,500 for his trip. When he returned to New York a year and a half later, he had just $17 in his pocket and had to borrow $80 from the Travelers Aid Society to make it home. He confided to me that he had never paid the money back. The attendees were bursting with enthusiasm, and rather than formally ending one interview with a handshake and introducing myself to someone to start the next, I would be carried from one person’s reminiscence straight into the story of another...
Oven Denver Omelet (ham, cheddar cheese, eggs, milk, salt)
Denver Omelet Pie (ham, thyme, eggs, green pepper, onion powder, black pepper, salt, swiss cheese, tomato)
Oven Denver Omelet (cheddar cheese, ham, eggs, green pepper, half and half, onions, parsley)
Breakfast Denver Sandwiches (black pepper, bread, cheddar cheese, eggs, garlic salt, green onion, red pepper flakes, ham, mustard)
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