"A little perspective," writes Harrison in a Facebook post, the platform where he documented the entirety of his journey North.
Holly “Cargo” Harrison is proof that determination will take you far – literally. The 58-year-old man just finished a 14,181-mile trek from Ushuaia, Argentina to Prudhoe Bay, Alaska. The journey took him only 530 days. And despite having encountered countless harsh climates, suffered a heart attack, and fought off a grizzly bear, the man still made it in an incredibly fast time.
He even walked the last 1,000 miles of his journey on crutches. Check out what he devised in order to keep walking with a torn tendon:
Cargo found a way to keep going continuously throughout his journey. And it’s impressive to say the least. For well over a year, the former Army Ranger walked about 27 miles a day. And now that it’s over? “My body is going to be so relieved and so happy to be done,” he tells Today, “but every other part of me, you know, is going to be a little bit sad.”
After the Tetons reported record-breaking snowfall for the month of February long before Washington’s birthday even passed, it’s no surprise that the snow led to some pretty serious avalanches. On Monday, JHMR ski patrol reported explosively triggering an avalanche next to the Tram dock with an estimated 14-foot crown. RELATED: GoPro Highlights From Kings and Queens of Corbet's Check out that monster in the pictures above. If you were on the mountain that day, you likely saw it, just to the
While backcountry skiing on Mt. Shasta on Sunday, mountain guide Chris Carr discovered a monster—at least the aftermath of one. Rising up from the Bunny Lake trailhead was a 30-foot wall of snow created by a "100-year avalanche" that barreled down the side of Mt. Shasta. What made this slide so unique and historic was the sheer length of its slide path. The walls were so big that you could ski down them. According to the Redding Record Searchlight, Carr, in his 25 years of living in the area,
Big news from Colorado on Monday, as Arapahoe Basin Ski Area announced it plans to end its partnership with Vail Resorts. Starting in the 2019-2020 ski season, Epic Pass holders will no longer be able to ski or ride at A-Basin. RELATED: Kings and Queens of Corbet's Photo Saga For years, anyone who purchased a pass to neighboring Keystone (owned by Vail Resorts) was allowed access to A-Basin’s lifts, often leading to crowded parking lots and on-mountain facilities. According to a Summit