As far as we know, humans are the only animals to jump off cliffs for fun. At least, that's what we thought until we saw this video. Not only does this moose huck off a decently-sized cliff, he does it with such grace that one can't help but wonder if he's done it before. Maybe there is a secret Canadian all-moose cliff-jumping league, or maybe this moose has been watching too many Red Bull Cliff Diving World Series videos. To be fair, those guys make it look pretty easy.
While we don't have much of a frame of reference upon which to judge the moose's form, our consensus is that this jump is around an 8/10 on the moose-cliff-jumping-form scale. The commitment is there, and the widely-splayed legs make for a convincing swan dive. However, a mild over-rotation of the hindquarters is holding this prodigal moose back from achieving the ever-elusive Perfect 10. Maybe next time.
Colorado's San Juan Mountains. Wikipedia photo. Tragic news from Colorado: A woman has died in a freak accident while camping along the southern Colorado Trail. Running 567-miles from Denver to Durango, Colorado, the Colorado Trail is popular with long-distance mountain bikers, horse riders, thru-hikers, and trail runners. It passes below Grizzly Peak, a summit just north of Purgatory Resort, where as reported by the San Juan County Sheriff's Office, a woman was killed by a falling
It might not be the biggest snowcat, but it sure does look snazzy. Panorama photo. Panorama Mountain Resort, located in southeastern British Columbia, nearly has more double-black trails than greens, blues, and blacks put together. As such, it should come as no surprise that they are also planning on operating an inbounds snowcat called "Monster X" to access far-flung, though fully avalanche-controlled zones in Taynton Bowl, located in the northern, AKA upper-left portion of the mountain. The
After overcrowding issues during the 2019 Everest climbing season led to deadly human traffic jams, the Nepalese government proposed new permitting rules for the climb. Under the new rules, prospective climbers would have to prove that they summited another major peak and guiding operations would be required to prove at least three years of high-altitude experience elsewhere before setting foot on Everest. RELATED: Eleven Climbers On Everest this Season Another measure would require