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Hiking for the dummies: 6 tips to get off to a good start on your first hike

Hiking for the dummies: 6 tips to get off to a good start on your first hike

ery day, maybe it's time you added a touch of challenge to your adventure.Hiking is a sport accessible to all, with all tastes and physical conditions.Like any other activity that we practice for the first time, the secret is to enjoy it and go at your own pace in order to have the desire to do it again, you will progress without even noticing it.And what's more, you're not starting from scratch, because in theory, you've already mastered the basic movement since you were two years old.But be careful!If mowing your lawn is the most daring contact you have had with the flora, you may find the world of hiking in nature a little confusing.Even if this way of moving is natural, I guarantee you that walking in the forest is not like running around in a park. There are a couple of little things you need to think about to make sure that everything goes well and that you want to repeat the experience.You have to admit it to yourself once and for all; you and most of your Ti-Namis live in a world of comfort. And you will have to learn to communicate with nature again to appreciate its beauty.Here are some tips that will help you get off to a good start in this new adventure of outdoor hiking.<h2>1. Inquire and leave early</h2>Start by asking yourself what you're into. Do you really need to be dazzled to feel in harmony with yourself?There is so much information available on the Internet.You can find out about the points of interest available on the site before you go there.If you want to have ideas where to start, you can start by checking if there is a picnic area, striking views of the area, falls, or the presence of a campsite.All these points of interest can give you a clear goal and motivate you to get out of your city.In most of the sites where there are developed trails, there is a reception office. This is usually the access point to the main trails. The reception staff can inform you about the duration and difficulty of the trips, but also about the points of interest you may encounter on your way.Moreover, it is an additional precaution, because by registering your presence, you make sure that we will go looking for you if you have any problems!A stop at the reception desk will also provide you with up-to-date information on trail conditions.For example, even if the weather is mild, some trails can be flooded for days due to heavy rains (information that is not always available on the websites). It is preferable to have this information on hand in order to choose the right route on the day of departure.In addition to the weather, the time of day can also influence the choices you make.The best time of day to start a hike is in the morning, especially if you are not experienced and do not have a good knowledge of your interests and abilities.Too many beginner hikers start their hikes too late and are taken by the darkness and cold in the fall and or the heat in the summer.Aim for places near your home (less than an hour's drive) is a great idea to ensure maximum flexibility in your first adventure in the forest.<h2>2. Recognize levels of difficulty and set realistic goals</h2>Once you have determined the purpose of your quest, ask yourself the question: is it achievable, realistic?Also be aware of your physical abilities and take the time to understand the level of difficulty of the trails, and the time you have available.It is best to choose trails based on your experience, physical condition and the quality of your equipment. It's just logic, but when you have no experience, you may tend to minimize the challenge and say to yourself: Well, it's just walking!To allow you to get a little ahead of the curve, here is a brief description of the rankings usually used:Multi-use or shared trail: usually designed to allow cyclists and hikers to share the road, these trails are usually wider and better suited for families with young children.<b>Facile</b>Flat, wider, open and usually with few obstacles or elevations. Accessible to all.<b>Intermediate</b>Usually hilly, it can contain relatively rough climbs, descents and passages. Beginners who are relatively fit will adapt easily if they remain attentive to where they set foot.<b>Advanced or difficult</b>Generally steep, narrow passages, cliffs and slippery rock faces. Avoid or use with extreme caution for the beginner.Depending on the degree of difficulty, the progress will not be at the same pace. In general, an untrained beginner can cover about 2.5 km per hour on an easy trail and 2.25 km per hour if the trail contains some gradients. Constantly climbing to a peak, its rate will be about 2 km per hour.For your first time, you will therefore avoid starting on trails longer than 5 to 8 km in order to do a maximum of 3 hours (including breaks). If you feel like it's too much, there's no problem with that. Choose a distance that makes you feel comfortable.It is always better for a beginner to stick to easy or intermediate trails and short distances, as it is difficult to evaluate the effort of climbing when you have never experienced it.If you absolutely want to reach a summit, don't venture further than 6 km, this distance must include your return. Above all, stay on the lookout for your abilities.Aim for more modest peaks or trails that offer a less challenging gradient. Some peaks are higher, but easier to reach because of a more favourable altitude difference.Topographic maps are the best tool to assess the level of difficulty of an ascent.Consider the inclination and effort you put into the climb. If you have too much difficulty, don't hesitate to turn back or take more breaks. You have to save your strength for the return.And contrary to what you think, it is especially during the descent that you may underestimate the danger. It is precisely when gravity pushes you down that you risk taking a wrong step. The risk of injury is higher, but above all it has more serious consequences.The first mistake of novice hikers is to overestimate their physical abilities and the risks that can result from the use of inadequate equipment.Leave your pride aside and choose your route based on your abilities and the reliability of the equipment you have.<h2>3. Prepare materially</h2>The second mistake is not being sufficiently prepared to deal with the unexpected.I remind you that in the forest, you are far from everything. And since this is new to you, it's hard to predict what can go wrong. For this reason, I give you some tips here.Preparation is the basis of the pleasure you will have while hiking. Above all, it allows you to enjoy the experience, no matter what the conditions of the course may hold for you.One of the pleasures of hiking is to discover quietly all the little gifts that each condition will bring you.Some of my most beautiful hikes took place in conditions that would have taped most people in front of their TV.For this reason, experienced hikers will rarely rely on the weather to decide when to go out. They are ready for anything and know that weather conditions are also part of the adventure.You look at the weather to give you an idea of the conditions you will have to face, this will allow you to choose your clothes properly.Basic advice for clothing: avoid jeans and cotton, which do not effectively wick away sweat. These types of fabrics also take a long time to dry.If you are not equipped with sportswear, use multilayers. At least you will be able to remove or put on layers of clothing depending on the weather or your degree of perspiration.Comfortable shoes should be the foundation of all this equipment. Ideally, hiking boots offer you some ankle support while having soles strong enough to support your weight and give you optimal traction on rough terrain.If you feel comfortable with the idea of going out on the trails with your running shoes and your teen's school bag, there's no problem with that.Just have the intelligence to choose easy trails, preferably with no gradient and often wider, made of rock dust where the surface of the ground is even. Leave on a dry day and cover shorter distances (less than two hours).When you want to explore further, you will be convinced from the start of the usefulness of a pair of boots, a good backpack and a pair of walking sticks. Your knees are going to throw themselves to the ground to thank you for this act of compassion for them!In addition to the equipment to get around, you need a backpack where you can store some useful tips that will improve your comfort in case of a problem. A wise hiker who is about to spend most of his day in the forest should have in his backpack:<li>A minimum of 1.5 litres of water for your own consumption needs;</li><li>A topographic map of the region;</li><li>A compass or a GPS;</li><li>A headlamp;</li><li>A raincoat;</li><li>A change of clothes;</li><li>A first aid kit;</li><li>A minimum of food;</li><li>A knife;</li><li>Mastic chasing;</li><li>Matches or a lighter in a waterproof container;</li><li>Toilet paper;</li><li>De la corde;</li><li>A hypothermic blanket;</li>It may not be necessary to buy an expert kit for your first hike. At worst, you can borrow it from someone or grab some stuff you already have at home.The idea of having all this equipment at your disposal is to help you deal with the unexpected that may arise along the way and undermine the joy you could derive from this activity. If you plan to venture into the woods for more than 4 hours, I strongly suggest that you refer to this list when you prepare your bag for your stay in the forest.<h2>4. Learning to spot yourself</h2>Often people think they get lost because they have misread the map or missed a landmark, but my experience tells me that it is because they have misjudged their objectives and are ill-prepared.Losing yourself is part of the risks (and even the pleasures) of hiking and if you are well prepared, you can face almost any eventuality.Yes, yes, your last iphone has many little things that can help you, but what are you going to do if you don't have a network anymore or your battery runs out?If you take the time to understand how to use a GPS, it may be the only tracking tool you will need. With disconcerting precision, it can allow you to plan your route in the smallest details and even to mark and find the places you have particularly appreciated.If you don't have the time and money for the GPS option, don't get discouraged, as it's relatively easy to find yourself in most parks, especially if you don't plan to leave the trails.And usually, the beginner hiker has plenty to enjoy on the marked trails.It is generally quite easy to find your way around the different routes. In addition to the markers that indicate the direction to take, you sometimes even have the distance you still have to travel to reach your destination.Starting with a trail map will give you more flexibility if your plans change along the way. This can be very useful if some terminals disappear or if cards are damaged.The compass is especially useful for beginners to know in which direction to read the map. Without elaborating on the orientation, know that the top of a map indicates north and the red tip of the needle on your compass indicates the same direction.However, your compass must be flat so that it points in the right direction. The idea is to read your card in the same way.<h2>5. Go at your own pace</h2>I know I've already told you about it, but I insist, going at his pace and respecting his abilities is the best attitude to adopt to enjoy this activity.For example, during an ascent, beginner hikers have the reflex of going too fast without taking a break.A good way to find out if you're going too fast is to talk to your hiking partner. If you can have a conversation, it's a sign that your handsome bodysuit is handling the situation.Taking your time means not only adopting a walking speed that suits you, but also giving you the right to take regular breaks.It's as much a part of the pleasure of hiking as taking the time to observe what's around you and take stock of your strength.This is the perfect time to empty the lactic acid into your limbs by doing some stretching, a few cycles of conscious breathing or even a short nap. Micro-sleep (a few minutes are enough) works wonders on the recovery of the body!Opening up the luxury of relaxing for a few minutes on a flat rock, or meditating on the sounds of the forest is a privilege that too few people enjoy.Then, of course, it's the perfect time to take a bite.It is better to stop more often and for a shorter period of time at a time. If you stop too long without moving, your body goes into "rest" mode and it will be more difficult for you to motivate yourself to leave.Above all, listen to your body and do not take any discomfort lightly. Some areas such as the back, knees and ankles are at higher risk of injury the first few times. Stretching before leaving and at the end of the activity is a good way to prevent injuries.<h2>6. To be accompanied</h2>The best way to make informed decisions is to discuss them with someone else. This is even more true when you are a beginner.The joy of a shared experience also amplifies your happiness factor.Joining a hiking group is a great way to get started in a motivating and safe environment.The presence of a guide will allow you to free your mind from all the little worries. So you have all the time in the world to focus on the experience of the moment.This is a unique opportunity to learn a little more about your own abilities and comfort level on different types of terrain.There you are, now you are ready to go out on the trails for the first time. Especially remember that the basic rule is to have fun.If some of the advice I have shared in this text seems heavy or constraining to you, be sure to remember that only what you feel during your experience will allow you to take the measure of what is necessary for you.If you start slowly and gradually increase the duration and difficulty of your routes, you will realize that preparation is a fun step. When you have connected with the benefits of this activity, you will want to extend it in any way you can.And that day you will be happy to have read this text that gives you a little idea of what the adventure can look like.

4 months ago
The weather stops you like that?

The weather stops you like that?

each of your windows and your home page is the media weather page, chances are you don't get out often.<h2>Petite nature</h2>Too hot, too cold, too rainy and too windy, that's the climate we have. One day you get sunbaked, the next day you have to take out the shovel! If Quebec were a part of the body, there is a good chance that it would constitute all of our emotions! But you know what? I think it's part of the fun to be outdoors, you never know what's in store for you, this little unknown variable makes each outing a unique adventure!<h2>Adapting</h2>Yes, comfort, I understand. We must ensure a minimum, our body has its limits. I will not conquer the Antarctic by slipping into a tight speedo and I will not launch an expedition into the Amazonian forest armed with an anorak. If humans have been in almost every ecosystem on the planet, it is because they have the ability to adapt. And the good news is, you still have that intelligence in you!<h2>Be prepared</h2>Just remember that weather is a changing variable and that many factors can influence the way you prepare. Are you going to ski in the rocks in the middle of January or play petanque with Granny in the park? You see what I'm getting at... only your way of preparing is bad, never the weather.In life, there are those who find reasons to stay in their comfort, then there are those who find reasons to do more often what they love. If you have the motivation, you will take the means to enjoy nature no matter the weather outside. Because you know that in nature you will always feel this peace inside you... and that the weather can never change it!

7 months ago
We are all Guy Lafleur

We are all Guy Lafleur

to watch the hockey game on Saturday night...There was screaming and screaming in every corner of the house to encourage the flannel soldiers. It was so intense that you were afraid of police officers coming in and taking your father away for disturbing the peace.Even if in your memory it made you smile that we shouted at each other to express our happiness, you remember especially that this hubbub of adults intimidated you a little.Often you would rather watch the snow fall outside, with your elbows resting on the window sill. You liked to get lost in your dreams where you became the trio companion of the blond demon.You kept seeing the perfect pass you had given him and the wink that The Flower had given you after scoring his goal. These images were so real, that you convinced yourself that your name was in the Canadian's locker room somewhere between Robinson and Gainey.Inspired by this feeling of power, you would rush through the melee in front of the TV, elbowing for one last handful of cheese droppings before going outside, your skates tied around your neck, your hockey stick on your shoulder.The weather outside didn't intimidate you. You were invested with the spirit of the Glorious, ready to roll up your sleeves to face the enemy, no matter what its form.You were running at full speed to the rink with your mother's last sentence echoing in your head: "Don't come back too late there! ». You finally understood that no matter what time you decided to come home, it was always too late for her.You knew that in her heart, you were more important than the Stanley Cup and you didn't want her to worry too much, and for that reason, you rushed to enjoy every second.You were hoping there would already be players, that they had taken the trouble to clear the ice.Out of breath, you came at just the right time. By the time you put your skates on in the stinking little cabin, and we were already throwing the sticks in the middle of the ice to form teams, as if we had waited for you before starting.You usually recognized some faces. It comforted you a little to think that somewhere some friends had made an appointment for you.These evenings on the ice attracted all kinds of people.There was always one who looked at you with his drooling look on his face, his cigarette in his mouth, convinced that with his boots, he was going as fast as with his ski-doo.There were also some angry ti-cul who were discovering the place and it reassured you a little to be able to thwart a few novices with your puck dribbles not always known when to tick.Sometimes these assholes had only a small ass. Even if they were younger than you, some of them were able to fool you almost every time, but it was no big deal, because no one had ever made fun of you.Sometimes the older ones only had the name on their sweaters. They proudly wore Mario Lemieux's sweater, but skated on the boot with the grace of a penguin who was not from Pittsburgh.There were also AAA midget dog food that came just to show that they were good, but ended up being packed, because we didn't tolerate puck eaters in this kind of game.Pepers who no longer needed mouthpiece, but who chased the puck with fire in their eyes as Richard had done, still as vivid in their childhood memories.Good steps that would get everyone into the tapes to compensate for the fact that they were being thwarted by ti-cul.Little girls who followed their older brothers with their pink plastic sticks and their fancy skates.But as the game became more intense, everyone eventually found their place in the dance.Between the experienced players, those who thought they were professionals and those who were just there to get some fresh air, there was an atmosphere of comfortable and unexpected camaraderie.It was as if the ice melted the differences. You felt like you could become anyone's friend, as long as you were able to make a pass on the pallet tap.It was to experience these magical moments that you spent your winter evenings playing outside.Even if you liked watching the games on TV, nothing was better than those brief moments when you had the opportunity to make a real connection with someone you didn't know, but felt close to in an unexplainable way.The game has this ability to unite people.Hockey is a tradition that keeps alive the momentum that drives us to want to connect with those who seem different from us.Everyone you had met one day on the ice had imagined themselves in Guy Lafleur's place; escaping in a Stanley Cup final, vibrating the ropes in front of a jubilant crowd shouting his name.It was while playing outside that I realized that everything that unites us is made up of the dreams we share.Put on your skates, and go play outside, your friends are waiting for you to start the game.

8 months ago
7 Tips to better enjoy your hikes with your dog

7 Tips to better enjoy your hikes with your dog

were a kid, well, I have some little news for you. Snoopy is a character who has been humanized to the point that he seems even more human to us from his master Charlie Brown.And if so many people have problems with their pets, it is because too often we still need to humanize them.I had a lot of nice comments following the text 7 advantages of hiking with your dog. It gave me the desire to share with you a few things that will allow you to better enjoy your outings with your dog.Don't hesitate to send me your experiences, it always adds a few nuances to what I say.I certainly don't claim to be a canine behaviour specialist, but I can assure you that there are many simple little things you can do to improve your experience with your dog.<h2>1. The training</h2>That's the basis. There's nothing fun about walking around with a dog that does anything. Even less so in the forest where olfactory stimuli awaken his hunting instinct.Make sure you have a good grounding in canine behaviour before you set off on trails you don't know.Unless you are called Caesar or grew up in a pack of wolves, obedience classes are a must to ensure that you fully understand your pet's needs.Dogs are not humans. You will never be able to build a beautiful relationship with the animal if you can't communicate effectively with it.But be careful!It's the fashion today. More and more people want to work for themselves and as the demand is growing, it is quite easy to claim to be a dog owner without having obtained a certification.Before choosing an educator, do some research and ask questions. Make sure you feel comfortable with the approach by going to see how a class is going before you write a cheque.The recommendations of a relative can be useful to you. But in general, it is not very difficult to find schools that are established and have proven their worth.<h2>2. Trust your instincts</h2>There are all kinds of dogs, some more docile than others. You will then have to learn to follow your instincts in order to know what is right to do in all circumstances. Between what you are told or read, only what you feel really mattersTo get to know your animal better, it is essential that you play with it in order to better understand its reactions to the unknown.Between training classes and play, we learn to decode the subtle signals sent to us by the animal's body, which can be very useful in the woods in an unforeseen situation where the dog trainer is not at our side to give us advice.<h2>3. Keep your dog on a leash</h2>No matter how skilled you are at training your pet, be assured that it is always on a leash. Not only for his safety, but for your safety too.If you often walk in the woods, you will quickly realize that the survival instinct determined by millions of years of evolution is much more powerful than the conditioning obtained in a few hours by training.When your wolf leaves after a squirrel you didn't notice, you may find your leash useful.Then it sends a clear message to those you will meet that you have the situation under control. All a child has to do is panic when he sees that your dog is not tied up and the beast senses his fear and starts to growl.And now you're in shit!Because in today's world, a growling dog is automatically a potential killer. And this even if there are beautiful big soft eyes, a ti-buckle in the neck, and the name is Doudounne.If you think I'm exaggerating, it's because your cat is bigger than your dog, or you've never been out of the hole-hole-hole-hole-seagull with your dog.But yet, that's the sad reality you have to face. Just because you trivialize Pitou doesn't mean the whole world has to think like you.So stop protesting against society's intolerance towards animals, and prove to everyone that humans and animals can live together in harmony. Put a leash on your dog and he'll be happy to feel your confidence increased.<h2>4. Choose your path</h2>Make sure that dogs are allowed in the place you are going to. Take the time to learn about the length of the trail and its features.Go at your own pace.Choose a route according to the animal's abilities and your level of physical and psychological comfort in the face of the adventure.There are no real limits to what you can accomplish with your dog, but going step by step is a great way to get to know each other and progress in harmony.It is also much easier to choose wider and more suitable trails for your first outings. Because for Fido, walking is not as obvious in rough terrain where he can lose his feet at any time.<h2>5. Respect your environment</h2>Yes, I know, excrement is a kind of natural fertilizer. But that's no reason to leave them lying around in the middle of the road!You may think you are contributing to the development of ecosystems by honoring the soil with your baby's beautiful little droppings, but it's full of bacteria that can carry disease.For your information, many dogs are fond of the defecations of other animals which are a source of nutrients for them. They swallow it so fast, it often gets away from us.And they tend to want a little kiss for dessert...Faque, even if he is well behaved and does his job off the trail: RAMASSE-LE!Oh and by the way, if your dog has a tendency to bark at a falling leaf, then you may want to start getting him used to it by subjecting him to stimuli in a park.Noise pollution is pleasant for no one, especially not in the middle of nature where we often find ourselves for silence.<h2>6. Practical thinking</h2>As with any hike, it is necessary to plan your business. At a minimum, bring several plastic bags to pick up your dog's contribution to the soil. Remember to bring water. After exercise, dogs, like humans, need water.This is even more true if it is hot. Members of the canine species regulate their body temperature through their mouths (this is why they always have their mouths open during exercise).Water helps to refresh them as well as to quench their thirst. In winter, you will notice that your dog often eats snow during exercise.There are many accessories available today that sell pet stores that will make your life easier. Water bottles with an integrated container save space in your bag, among other things.If you want to go longer, think about your dog's food, a first aid kit, a tick clamp and his comfort for the night. To feel safe in a new environment, the animal must be able to sleep close to you and be protected from the elements.To repel fleas and ticks, add 30 drops of lavender and 20 drops of concentrated lemon (available in health food stores) in 750 ml of water. Spray your dog's coat before you leave.If you think it's too much to carry, there are bags that you can put on the dog's back. Thus, doggie will be happy to contribute to the expedition's efforts. Most dogs love to work and feel useful.<h2>7. Share your experience</h2>Nowadays, it is becoming easier and easier to reach groups of people who have the same passions as you. It can be interesting to share your experience for several reasons.Hiking partners can exchange tips, talk about the places they have visited and challenge each other.Not only will this allow you to meet new people, but the experience will also allow your dog to become familiar with the presence of other representatives of his species.If the adventure is successful, Choupette will be less reactive to the presence of other dogs and your adventures in the forest will be all the more pleasant.Sharing your experiences also helps to put the scale of your challenges into perspective. Sometimes, just knowing that you are not the only one in a difficult situation can be a huge relief.Often, what was once thought of as a huge challenge is only a lack of communication. This is especially true in our relationship with dogs where a small communication problem can create big behavioural problems.<h2>In conclusion</h2>You have probably already felt it, your life seems richer, more complete when you are in harmony with nature. Dogs represent the animal species that has evolved most closely with humans. They have been in our lives for thousands of years.We can choose to refuse to approach them or even despise them, but we can no longer ignore them. They know us so well that they have come to appropriate some of our suffering.Creating opportunities to move forward with this species means giving yourself opportunities to become better.A dog is a milestone that life has placed on the human path to find its way back.There is nothing better than hiking in the wild to write a new chapter in this history between our species.And above all, don't be discouraged, if sometimes the process seems difficult to you, tell yourself that there is an immense gift of conscience behind all the trials....<h4>Sources :</h4>http://www.geopleinair.com/destinations/quand-le-chien-fait-partie-de-expedition/

8 months ago
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