A: Lots of people call emergency survival kits “bug-out bags,” which is a military reference to getting out of somewhere fast. They’re popular with preppers, but even the federal government recommends
Macklemore (Reuters/Danny Moloshok) Why white models sporting dreadlocks at Marc Jacobs fashion show just isn’t OK Kovie Biakolo October 1, 2016 3:59pm (UTC) This article originally appeared on AlterNet.
Easing into a nomadic lifestyle is about figuring out the things you need and the ones you don’t, the comforts you want and those you can do without. Then you eschew all the crap that’s at home—clogging
Camping is a popular way to visit the Redwood National and State Parks, offering the chance to sleep under the canopy of the world’s tallest trees. Camping is the only lodging option within the park itself
You had a summer for the ages. Bike trips. Weekends surfing. You summited that mountain you’ve always wanted to summit. Got a tan. Bucket list stuff. You know what would make you summer even better? One
By Bruce Horovitz Paris is not for those of meager means. One round-trip plane ticket from Washington Dulles International Airport — particularly in high season — can fetch $1,500. Halfway decent hotel
End of story. On Monday, there was a fascinating piece in Tiger Beat On The Potomac in which some unnamed people in the campaign of Hillary Rodham Clinton whispered to a reporter that the campaign was
I could tell you the ending of every story in Scott McClanahan’s collection Hill William, and it wouldn’t spoil a thing. His stories are all about the telling, like oral tradition captured on the page.
For the first time ever, researchers have managed to reduce people's risk for dementia— not through a medicine, special diet, or exercise, but by having healthy older adults play a computer-based brain-training
• Author: J. Maarten Troost The laugh-out-loud true story of a harrowing and hilarious two-year odyssey in the distant South Pacific island nation of Kiribati—possibly The Worst Place on Earth. At the
Gawande exhorts the young CalTech grads to support scientific thinking in a skeptical world. On June 10th, the New Yorker Staff Writer, surgeon, and medical researcher Atul Gawande delivered a commencement