In this weeks video of the week check out the sport of Kok Boru at the World Nomad Games held in Kyrgyzstan.
“When Records Melt,” the latest collaboration of Project Pressure, will make its debut in the Netherlands at Unseen Amsterdam, an international photography fair held annually at the Westergasfabriek in Amsterdam.
Mountains are undergoing their own process of change, which appears to be accelerating, and from which there can be no return. Alpine photographer Fiona Bunn reflects on these new landscapes and what it means for those who appreciate them.
It may be one of the longest-running examples of citizen climate science in the world. With Iceland’s glaciers at their melting point, these men and women— farmers, schoolchildren, a plastic surgeon, even a Supreme Court judge— serve not only as the glaciers’ guardians, but also their messengers.
This week’s Photo Friday showcases some of our favorite Disney princesses depicted as earth and environmental scientists, including a glaciologist!
Garrett Fisher, writer, photographer, and adventurer, set out to capture the last remaining glaciers of the Rockies. This Photo Friday, view some sample images of his work from his website.
For this week’s Roundup, learn about a new glacier art project involving carving President Trump’s face onto a melting iceberg, Bhutanese yak herders’ perspective of climate change, and the Mountain Institute, Peru, winning the St Andrews Prize for the Environment 2018.
GlacierHub had the opportunity to interview Bill Gentile and Karsten Paerregaard about the short documentary film, “Fire and Ice on the Mountain.” The film investigates the connections between religion and climate change in Peru.