Fall in the Northeast is a foliage frenzy. But many people who come to spot the changing colors don’t venture far from their cars. So all you have to do to escape the throngs of leaf peepers is set out on a day hike.
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The best of the best are experienced, certified leaders and just plain rad people—folks who know how to avoid an avalanche and are great to hang out with for a long haul. Here are our picks for ten mountain masters who are all verifiably awesome.
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From troubleshooting an active engine light to naming that mountain in the distance, download these tools for a fun, stress-free road trip.
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It doesn’t matter if you’re a longtime rider or a total newbie at these bike festivals, the perks of being there are numerous—you can stock up on the latest gear (many festivals offer bike demos as part of the entry fee), learn critical skills, join group rides, or grab a map and head out on your own. When you’re done riding, return to the grounds for what good festivals do best: music, food, and beer.
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Skip the crowds at the national parks and head to these amazing monuments instead.
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A solid carry-on-size duffel coupled with a well-built backpack is the best travel combination out there.
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The festival circuit doesn't stop at the end of summer. Here are nine awesome adventure, culture, and food festivals worth traveling for.
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Yes, fall in the northeast equals peak foliage. But the season also offers up an abundance of uncrowded adventures in the mountains, on lakes, and along the coast.
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Whether you want to chase early-season powder in the Rockies or lobster rolls in New England, we've got your perfect road trip to end the year on a high note.
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The community was once home to a thriving tourism economy, only to be bought out by the federal government, left to crumble, then deemed a ghost town. It's situated next to Great Smoky Mountains National Park’s largest campground and is a now an eerie piece of this region's history.
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