Science journalist Lynda Mapes takes us deep into a New England forest, where one tree is telling the story of climate change. This is the final episode of our summer series, Science Camp, where we’re…
This is the second episode in our three-part Science Camp series, where we’re exploring the human side of science. Paleobotanist Ellen Currano noticed a lack of other women in her field. So she decided to dress…
This is the first episode in a three-part summer series, called Science Camp, where we’re exploring the human side of science. Ryan Haupt had a lot of questions about his faith. When he started looking for…
We’re starting a new three-part summer series on June 21: Science Camp, where we explore the human side of science.
Tyler Dunning went into the wild to distract himself from his grief…but ended up coming face to face with it instead.
After breaking his back, doctors told Gary Havener he would never walk again. So…he decided to run.
Ten years ago, more than 50 pit bulls were discovered at a dogfighting ring in Virginia. Most people thought they weren’t savable. But their stories had just begun.
150 years ago, two girls crossed the Missouri River trying to escape a life of slavery. In the summer of 2016, Barry Jurgensen set out on a 500-mile journey to follow in their footsteps.
Arik was burning to share his faith with the world. But the people he thought needed his message the most weren’t interested in what he had to say. And the camels weren’t, either.
Melbourne, Australia wanted its residents to help keep an eye on its trees. So they gave every tree an email address. But then the trees started to write back.
It was November 9, 2016. Amy was worried about the new political landscape. But some unusual encounters at work gave her fresh perspective.
In this episode, we’ll introduce you to another outdoor show we really like…New Hampshire Public Radio’s Outside/In. 12-year-old Tyler Armstrong was on a quest to climb Mount Everest, but he had people wondering: how young…
Sophie May grew up in Alaska, spending lots of time outside. But when it came time to explore the wilderness as an adult, she found out she had more to learn.
For our 13th episode, we venture off the beaten path to hear about Bigfoot and the scientist who’s on a mission to find him.
Herb Pownall wanted to see the world. So he boarded a ship bound for Europe…along with 800 cows.
This is the story of a love that spans continents. Jon Dunham set out on the longest, toughest walk of his life. But along the way, he met someone who helped carry the weight.
Caroline and Micah reminisce about how HumaNature’s first season came about.
Where do we come from? And where do we go when we die? Paul Taylor shares one of the oldest answers to those questions.
Christina Lee should have been having the time of her life. Instead, she was stressed and lonely. Until she decided to run away from the rat race…all the way from New York to San Francisco.
It was supposed to be a leisurely float down the Snake River. But when they lost their guide, a group of tourists got more than they bargained for.
Micah Schweizer was skiing in the back-country when he uttered a curse against snowmobilers. But you know what they say—be careful what you wish for.
Erin Jones thought the answers were written in stone. But a summer internship at a remote dinosaur quarry eroded her certainty.
Patrick Dobson was stuck in his life, so he decided to take a trip by canoe from Montana to Missouri. Only he had never canoed before.
>Tonia Hanson had a secret. But when a private river retreat turned out to be very, very public, Tonia found unexpected healing.
Greg Ley was deep in the Rocky Mountains, training as an outdoor guide, when his group encountered tragedy. What happened next forever changed his beliefs about the importance of humans to the wilderness.
Debbie Salamone was an environmental journalist who was passionate about the ocean—and ballroom dancing. One day at the beach, all that changed.
Charlie Thomas worked as a whitewater rafting guide in the 80’s. His boss became obsessed with selling photos of clients taken while they ran the rapids. The only problem was getting the film back across the river and into town to be developed before the clients returned.