Mem­bers, click through for insid­er pric­ing on dai­ly deals!

Fresh on the menu today:




GSI Out­doors: Camp­ing brings us back to the basics, but slurp­ing mushy oats from your hands doesn’t enhance the expe­ri­ence. Whether you’re going ultra-light on the PCT or lay­ing out a gourmet spread at a State Park pic­nic table, GSI Out­doors takes great pride in mak­ing state-of-the-art camp kitchen­ware. Upgrade your kitchen with the hot mugs, stack­ing cut­lery, spoons, and more in this col­lec­tion. 




Fjäll­räven: Like a Swedish fox hunt­ing in the win­tery Alps, Fjäll­räven knows a thing or two about sur­vival. Since 1950, this Swedish com­pa­ny has cre­at­ed cloth­ing and packs that are durable, clas­sic, and with prac­ti­cal fea­tures that allow for a clos­er con­nec­tion to nature.




Moun­tain­smith: Forged in the Rock­ies since 1979, Moun­tain­smith packs, bags, and stor­age sys­tems are built to with­stand the rig­ors of any expe­di­tion. Their com­mit­ment to inno­va­tion keeps them blaz­ing ahead of the pack, and their prod­ucts have been praised in many Buy­ers Guides for find­ing the bal­ance between qual­i­ty and afford­abil­i­ty. Explore this col­lec­tion to find the pack that’ll help you car­ry your heavy wallet.




Tec­ni­ca: When the Ital­ian crafts­man Oreste Zanat­ta began Tec­ni­ca footwear in 1960, he already had 30 years of expe­ri­ence design­ing per­for­mance footwear. Their com­mit­ment to qual­i­ty crafts­man­ship and their embrace of tech­no­log­i­cal advances have made Tec­ni­ca the lead­ing pro­duc­er of per­for­mance footwear in Europe. It’s not a social­ist con­spir­a­cy. Dis­cov­er why they dom­i­nate with this col­lec­tion here.




Eas­t­on Moun­tain Prod­ucts: Eas­t­on Moun­tain Prod­ucts Founder Doug Eas­t­on is in the Archery Hall of Fame. His crafts­man­ship of wood­en arrows gained him nation­al recog­ni­tion in 1922 and his arrows became tour­na­ment favorites. Today, Eas­t­on makes a vari­ety of tech­ni­cal­ly advanced prod­ucts, but their hall­mark remains the same – pre­ci­sion crafts­man­ship. Shop this col­lec­tion of tele­scop­ing trekking poles from this tra­di­tion­al brand.




Teko: Teko cre­ates car­bon con­scious, eco-friend­ly per­for­mance socks for out­doors­folk who demand rugged footwear that leaves a light foot­print. Teko prod­ucts are made in the USA from organ­ic Meri­no wool using non-tox­ic dyes and chlo­rine-free pro­cess­ing. Don’t miss this oppor­tu­ni­ty to score a pair or ten of these socks for insid­er pric­ing. The only thing you’ll be dis­ap­point­ed about is that you did­n’t buy enough of them.




HANWAG: The world has changed since HANWAG was found­ed in 1921, but one thing has remained the same, moun­tains, and our desire to climb them. Born on the rocky crags of the Bavar­i­an Alps, HANWAG knows what your feet need to scale the sum­mits. Shop this col­lec­tion of Men’s and Women’s GORE-TEX leather hik­ing boots at pre­mi­um prices.




Gib­bon Slack­lines: Just because you string a line between some boul­ders then try to walk across it peo­ple say you’re imbal­anced. They couldn’t be more wrong. Whether you slack between trees or rocks, over grass or the open ocean, Gib­bon has the line for you. New to the sport? What are you wait­ing for? Today we’re offer­ing mem­bers exclu­sive pric­ing on slack­lines, instruc­tion­al books, tree pro­tec­tors, and slackpacks.






Grand Canyon Desert­ers: Did you know?

On this day August 28th (that’s today!), 1869, three men decid­ed to aban­don John Wes­ley Powell’s expe­di­tion to make the first descent of the Col­orado Riv­er through the unknown depths of the Grand Canyon. After a fit­ful night’s rest lis­ten­ing to the roar and imag­in­ing the froth of the down­stream rapids, Ormal How­land, his broth­er Seneca, and Bill Dunn bid farewell and pro­ceed­ed to scale the canyon then trek by land to the near­est Mor­mon set­tle­ment, 75 miles away. Powell’s crew reached the safe­ty of the Vir­gin Riv­er just two days lat­er, while Howland’s men were nev­er seen again. A plaque now hon­ors the men at the site now called Sep­a­ra­tion Canyon.