Snooze like royalty on these backcountry beds.
Bed down better in the backcountry by picking one of these comfy bags.
Basecamp the right way: at this 1971 cabin on the edge of a bowl overlooking Alaska’s Talkeetnas.
Poke your head out the front door of this hut for a view of the Payette River Valley set in front of the Sawtooths.
The evergreen-framed vantage over Lake Superior’s steely bay from this small shelter would put most any tentdoor view to shame.
It’s not cheating; it’s strategy.
“Hut” seems like a misnomer in this case.
The top-of-the-world views that once made this lookout ideal for wildland fire spotters make it just as great for hikers.
You need only drive two-plus hours from Denver to find the sort of scenery and wildlife worthy of a real-estate brochure—but without open-house crowds.
Only two types of people stay at huts located less than a quarter-mile from the trailhead: those with kids and those who don’t want to skimp on luxuries.
From the AMC’s highest hut, you’re just 1.5 miles from the top of 6,288-foot Mt. Washington.
You’ll feel like you’ve walked into a Thomas Kinkade painting when you visit this rustic, stone-chimney cabin.
Of Yosemite’s more than 5 million visitors in 2016, only 1,500—.03 percent—visited Ostrander.
When the climb up to Roan High Knob lands the weary at the foot of a four-walled 1933 log cabin, it might as well be a five-star hotel.
A great day on the trail starts the night before. Set yourself up for success with the right techniques and a sleeping system that works for you.