Climate change and overcrowding are leading to unpredictable weather and a glut of garbage, waste, and dead bodies on Everest. Now, climbers want to make expeditions faster and safer with new technology.
Due to decades of commercial mountaineering and climate change, the worlds tallest mountain is becoming “the world’s highest garbage dump.”
An American climber is the latest to die climbing the world's most famous peak.
“Any reasonable person can see these are melted prints.”
You never know what you’re going to get at the Nepalese teahouses along your trek.
Volunteer engineers and architects want to solve Mount Everest's most unsolvable problem: its landfills of human waste.
One Star House Party, a 20-month, 20-nation roving pop-up restaurant, will embrace the cuisines of Kenya, Oman, India, Iceland, and Nepal—on the barren slopes of Mount Everest, no less.
Unlike most dining experience, the Base Camp leg of this culinary tour will last a whopping 14 days. In addition to an insane travel experience, the trek promises to offer a glimpse into the psyche of a presumably obsessive and adventurous chef.
This is virtual tourism meeting its most epic potential, the sort of project that really isn't for the players, but for the people.
Some came back to the mountain out of love, others out of economic necessity.
Beloved World Heritage sites all over the world might disappear forever, thanks to climate change.