The departures of Hayden Kennedy and Inge Perkins after an avalanche accident in the Montana backcountry just over three weeks ago have left a gaping hole in the mountain community. Both Hayden and Inge influenced so many in the climbing and skiing community through their down-to-earth personalities and pervasive stoke for what they did. Not to mention, they were both incredibly accomplished athletes who constantly took their sport to the next level. Filmmaker Anson Fogel remembers Hayden and Inge with a collection of touching footage showing the side of their lives they was famous for, but that very few actually got to experience.
Inspired by a poem he wrote long ago, big mountain rider Jeremy Jones summons his greatest influences and dissects his lifelong passion for the simple and sacred feeling he calls, "The Glide" in TGR's new short film "Life of Glide." Watch as Jones traces his passion for sliding sideways from old Craig Kelly parts and footage of Tom Curren at Jeffreys Bay, to his present-day obsession to crafting a snowboard that can recreate the effortless feeling of gliding upon a glassy wave. With the help
Back in June, five friends and I had just returned from a glacier ski trip in the Yukon, completely cut off from the world. When we collectively turned on our phones upon returning to civilization we were blown up with notifications about what might be the most impressive athletic feat of our generation: Alex Honnold had successfully climbed Yosemite’s El Capitan without a rope. It blew our minds, and over the next few months that story has been told and re-told many times over, but
Salt Lake City is not just about skiing some of the best snow in the world. A vibrant cultural center, Utah's capital city is home to some world-class music and nightlife. Take a ride with former public radio DJ and blues musician "Bad" Brad Wheeler as he tours his favorite music venues in downtown Salt Lake City. In his words: "It’s not L.A. It’s not Nashville. It’s Salt Lake City. It is not a copy of something else." Most people are surprised when they find out what the locals already