And other things to know when shipping packages to friends on the trail.
See some of the milestone views along this wild and rugged 2,500-mile pathway.
Experience the Range of Light in all its glory.
DIY dehydrating is easy. Here are a few tips to get you started, plus 2 recipes.
Meet MSR’s PocketRocket 2 Mini Stove Kit. Plus, get two delicious boil-only recipes.
Each material has its key benefits. The next step is deciding which is right for you.
The MSR newsletter was written by our founder, Larry Penberthy.
Learn what makes these shelters engineered for long-distance living.
Brown, silty streams, tea-colored rivulets, even clear, ice-cold lakes—any backcountry water source can serve up a cocktail of contaminants. But not everything that’s present in an undeveloped water source is necessarily harmful, and only some things pose an immediate threat to your health. In fact, it’s impractical and unnecessary to remove everything, all the time. So, in terms of backcountry water treatment, when is water considered safe to drink?
Fall is here and nighttime temperatures are dropping in the regions where many of us live and play. This change in temperature brings up a question our tent team hears all the time: Why is the inside of my tent wet in the morning, even when it’s dry outside? The answer is phase change! This MSR video explains the phenomenon as we experience it in the backcountry. It also covers what you can do to reduce condensation in your tent. And for those of you who don’t take condensation seriously, trust us it can be in tents!