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A different look of one of the most iconic spots in the world, Monument Valley.🏜 What do you guys think?🤔👇🏻 Posted with written permission from the photographer, @zachtesta. #hikingislife

Best Of Hiking (@best.of_hiking) Instagram Profile Photobest.of_hiking

Best Of Hiking

 image by Best Of Hiking (@best.of_hiking) with caption : "Good #vibes , #positive energy and #amazing souls are all we need around us. #LATrailHikers #GoLATH

Follow @best.of_hik" - 2029466990339851788
Hikerbabes (@hiker_babes) Instagram Profile Photohiker_babes


Happy waterfall Wednesday hikerbabes! #HikingIsLife

Jen Leppert (@fithikerchick) Instagram Profile Photofithikerchick

Jen Leppert

Day 4 - Edmier’s Secret A 12 mile hike through some out of this world formations, colors and landscapes! We saw honey pots, giant turtles, fins, waves and more!! Watch my stories for more pics and awesome video!!! #hikingislife

Sarah Lu Waite (@beyond_backpacking) Instagram Profile Photobeyond_backpacking

Sarah Lu Waite


Leave No Trace Principle : Travel and Camp on Durable Surfaces This is a huge issue lately. If you've paid attention to the news or opened social media at all, you've probably seen pictures of the superbloom in California. Unfortunately, way too many people have gone off trail, caused permanent damage, uprooted flowers, and have done so many other henious things. By practicing the second principle you can help mitigate your impact on nature. 》》》 The big key to this, is stay on trail. IF you have to go off trail for bathroom purposes, travel to remote areas, or exploring around campsites, here are some basics to leave no trace. Travel over rock, sand, and gravel are good because they can withstand trampling and have a high durability. Snow and ice can be good when you take proper precautions because they are temporary. If you have to cross vegetation, dry plants are shown to withstand damage better, but try to move so you cause the least amount of damage. There's been issues of people going off trail in desert parks which is causing a lot of irreparable damage to living organisms such as living soil. Living soil is the blackish crust on the top of sand which retains moisture and helps prevent erosion. It is extremely vulnerable and one of many reasons to stay on trail. 《《《 When choosing where to camp you ought to look for a location with minimal vegetation, somewhere where your impact will be minimal, and at least 200 feet from water. Many camps have designated campgrounds. In backcountry areas follow the leave no trace principles and recover campsites when leaving. This will reduce your footprint and make it less likely for other backcountry campers to use the same spot. For more information about the impact of staying on trail and camping, check the link in my bio as well as the following accounts: @leavenotracecenter@publiclandshateyou . . . . . . . .     #hikingislife