Volume 28, Number 3
Image by Geran de Klerk on Unsplash
In this issue
In this issue of IJW, we remember Dave Foreman as a father tree for wilderness. Carol Lee and Tanya Dreizin investigate peer-driven social pressures for behavior in rock climbers. Keely Fisher examines virtual reality and the impact of wilderness conceptualizations. Gracie Dunlap describes living alongside the Yawanawá. And John Shultis uses creative expression and the arts to demonstrate the impact of wild places.
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We all adapted to changes, some societal and many personal, over the past several years. Now comes the opportunity to reconnect and reengage in our passions for wilderness and wild nature.
The wilderness community and the global rewilding movement pay tribute to a founding father. Dave Foreman changed and expanded the way we do conservation in North America.
We started as strangers, young and so naive; we had no skills, just learned on the way. Pushed off from camp, by Temagami; the adventure began, in the wilds.
Gracie Dunlap describes living alongside the Yawanawá.
As outdoor climbing has increased in popularity, so has the potential for negative environmental impacts in the areas where climbing occurs…
VR’s experience-sharing capabilities have changed and will continue to fundamentally change how people conceptualize wilderness, and how they choose to interact with both real wilderness and VR wilderness.
IJW looks at “The Wild Podcast” Hosted by Chris Morgan.
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