Super sortie avec le groupe #offtrail
06 sur les traces du GTM (Grande Traversée du Mercantour)... .
23km et 1700 D+, 4 cols et 2 sommets, sur les crêtes de la frontière italienne, et sous un soleil estival ☀️️😎... .
Encore une bonne semaine de 70 kil et 3500 D+... Et dans 5 jours, direction Chamonix pour le WEC !! 😜
Merci au groupe pour ce chouette moment de partage 👌🏼
mood view of little lyons falls ✨
Another day, another palm tree.
new slot falls somewhere in mohican
and Bobby ascend the side of Triple Divide Peak from the pass below. You see Medicine Grizzly Lake and Razor Edge Mountain at the end.
HAPPY EARTH DAY 🌎❤️
To celebrate, we’d like to offer 20% off all of the products on our website! Just use code “EARTH” at checkout!
Stay tuned for our new spring/summer line! ☀️
Before the green sets in at Pinwheel Vista
Best way to connect with ourself is to get lost in nature and be one with every living things surrounding us 💙💚
Our friend Tim and his wife Gillian are visiting from Saskatchewan. At breakfast yesterday, Tim told us about a strange idiosyncrasy of the Chinese agricultural market. The village he lives in was unknowingly settled over the world's largest potash deposit. The water-soluble mineral - a type of salt - is the leading source of potassium, one of the three elements crucial to plant growth. With the rise of industrial farming in Asia, demand for the additive skyrocketed. But when Saskatchewan mines first tried exporting to the Chinese market, they were turned away. Not for trade reasons or quality concerns, but because the salt wasn't the correct color. To the Chinese, potash should always be pink. So, according to Tim, the local mine began dying the rocks. They hired a guy to do it. His name's Bob. All day he mixes pink powder into great batches of the naturally off-white salt. At the bar, his head and hands and arms are the color of bright spring tulips. The Chinese are happy, the mines are happy, and Bob's happy. The job pays well.