We know pandemic protocols have become complicated, and we also know y’all have a lot of questions. Here’s an overview of the Contact Tracing process, guidelines for close contacts, and links to the quarantine and isolation guidance.
Contact Tracing Process
POSITIVE TEST: It all starts when someone tests positive for COVID-19.
CONTACT TRACING INITIAL CONVERSATION: Contact tracers reach out to the person who tested positive to determine who in their circle was a potential close contact. The positive person’s name and information remains confidential.
WHO COUNTS AS A CLOSE CONTACT? A close contact is someone who has been within 6 feet of an infected person for more than 15 minutes cumulative time, regardless of whether a face mask was worn by either party. If you are not contacted or if a positive case is not in your household, then you are not identified as a close contact. For example, people who are at least six feet apart in a classroom or group setting will typically not be considered a close contact.
OUTREACH TO CLOSE CONTACTS: The contact tracing team will reach out to individuals who are potential close contacts and advise on next steps based on that individual’s specific situation.
Next steps: General Guidelines for Close Contacts
Remember, contact tracers will advise on next steps based on that individual’s specific situation. Here is general guidance:
Aysmptomatic close contacts can be tested at the Carolina Together Testing Program based on the timing in the chart above.
Any symptomatic close contacts should be tested at Campus Health as soon as symptoms arise.
If you test positive, notify Campus Health and follow isolation instructions.
As a member of the UNC-Chapel Hill community, you are required to comply with the COVID-19 Community Standards which include reporting a positive test, participating in COVID-19 contact tracing, and taking appropriate follow-up steps as directed by health officials such as entering quarantine or isolation or taking a COVID-19 test.
Campus Health and CAPS at UNC Chapel Hill are currently seeking two paid, part-time, temporary Student Health Equity Interns. These positions will:
Develop and implement targeted initiatives to Black, Indigenous and Students of Color with a goal of improved access to medical and mental health resources
Review Campus Health and CAPS policies and practices through a health equity lens
Advise Campus Health and CAPS about strategies to better support and serve BIPOC students.
Initial interventions will focus on COVID vaccine education and promotion to populations who have exhibited higher levels of vaccine hesitancy.
Interns should be able to work independently as well as collaboratively and take initiative on projects that will help the overall goals of Campus Health and CAPS’ health equity efforts. Interns report to the Marketing and Communication Coordinator for Campus Health.
Specific skillsets sought include strong communication skills and an understanding of or willingness to learn about health equity practices on a college campus.
Characteristic Duties and Responsibilities:
Supports strategic efforts to reach BIPOC students on campus with health and mental health education and promotion which will require engagement and collaboration with BIPOC student groups and staff including outreach to cultural centers and initiatives.
Drafts written and multimedia content for social media, websites, blog, and emails
Facilitates opportunities to increase reach of Campus Health and CAPS communication efforts to BIPOC students using digital and in-person initiatives and outreach
Delivers inclusive, culturally competent communication and interventions to BIPOC students
Serves as representative of Campus Health and CAPS, maintaining a professional and creative digital and in-person presence
Serves on Marketing and Health Education committee for Campus Health and the Campus Health Advisory Board
Assumes other duties and responsibilities as needed
Ability to work 10 hours per week, including occasional weekend and evening hours
Ability to work through 2020-2021 academic year, at minimum
Current undergraduate or graduate student at UNC Chapel Hill
Understanding of Campus Health and CAPS’ mission, goals, objectives and services
Understands public health perspectives on health equity and can apply those at UNC Chapel Hill
Compensation: $15 per hour
Applications will be accepted on a rolling basis until position has been filled; review of applications will begin immediately.
Exercise Is Medicine is a program at UNC Chapel Hill promoting physical activity as a vital sign of health. EIM encourages faculty, staff and students to work together toward improving the health and well-being of the campus community by:
Making movement a part of the daily campus culture
Assessing physical activity at every student health visit
Providing students the tools necessary to strengthen healthy physical activity habits that can last a lifetime
Connecting university health care providers with university health fitness specialists to provide a referral system for exercise prescription
Sleep is one of the most important parts of maintaining a healthy body and mind. As a college student, you have lots of things that can work against you when it comes to getting the sleep you need (academic commitments, busy schedules, late night meetings, roommates and stress, just to name a few). The consequences of poor sleep can be major. Did you know people who have poor sleep have poor attention, decreased memory retention, increased likelihood of getting sick and increased likelihood of having an accident? Fortunately, we have some simple, easy to follow suggestions that will have you catching Zzz’s in no time.
You may have heard this term before. Sleep Hygiene are the basic strategies we should all be following to give ourselves the best chance at getting a good night’s sleep. Read through this list and see if there are any ways you could make some changes to improve these sleep promoting behaviors.
Limit Caffeine: No more than 3 cups per day. No caffeine in the late afternoon or evening hours (at least 4-6 hours before bed).
Limit Alcohol: May help you fall asleep at first but can lead to sleep disruption and make sleep less restful.
Exercise Regularly but not Close to Bedtime: Regular moderate exercise can improve quality of sleep.
Try a Light Bedtime Snack such as Milk, Peanut Butter, or Cheese: These foods contain chemicals your body uses to produce sleep and can make you drowsy. Avoid big meals close to bedtime.
Keep Your Bedroom Quiet and Dark: Noise and light can disrupt sleep; try white-noise machines or ear plugs to screen sounds if noise is unavoidable. Use eye masks if light is unavoidable.
Keep your Bedroom Cool: Temperatures above 75 degrees Fahrenheit can disrupt sleep.
Other Sleep Improvement Guidelines
While Sleep Hygiene strategies are a necessary foundation for quality sleep, they are unfortunately not sufficient. Here are some additional tips for improving and maintaining good sleep habits.
Select a Standard Rising Time: Set the time and stick to it every day, regardless of how much sleep you get each night. This will create a stable sleep pattern.
Use the Bed Only for Sleep and Sex: Do not read, watch TV, eat, study, use the phone or computer, or do other things that require you to be awake. These activities unintentionally train your brain to be awake in bed.
Get Out of Bed When You Can’t Sleep: Never stay in bed for extended periods of time without being asleep; this will increased frustration and worry about not sleeping and make it harder to sleep. It also creates a negative association with your bed/sleep time. If you are awake for 15-20 minutes, get out of bed no matter the time of night. Leave your room if you are able. Engage in relaxing, non-stimulating activities and don’t return to bed until you are ready to sleep.
Don’t Worry, Plan or Problem-Solve in Bed: If your mind is racing, get out of bed and go to another room until you are able to return to bed without the worry. Consider setting aside time earlier in the night to worry so it’s less likely to follow you to bed.
Avoid Daytime Napping: Napping weakens sleep drive, making it more difficult to fall asleep at night.
Avoid Excessive Time in Bed: Go to bed when you are sleepy but don’t go to bed so early that you spend more time in bed than you need; this can make sleep worse. Determine how much time you “need” for sleep and stick to it.
Pretty much every movie about college plays on the stereotypical party scenes. Do those kinds of parties happen sometimes? Sure. But the vast majority of college students choose not to drink or be high most of the time.
Don’t believe us? Here are some selected stats from UNC’s National College Health Assessment. This is a survey done by campuses throughout the country to learn about health trends. These numbers are from UNC only.
38% of students report NO use of alcohol in the past two weeks.
89% of students report no use of marijuana in the past two weeks.
96% of students report no use of other drugs in the past 3 months.
But numbers are numbers. Experiences matter too – and in my experience (I got my undergrad degree at the University of Wisconsin – Madison, a top party school then and now), I knew no person who was drunk or high all the time. We all were sober at least sometimes – some of us more than others.
Here’s what I learned:
1. Own your choices (and it’s ok to keep a drink in your hand).
Most advice on staying sober at parties begins with how to hide that you are sober. “Keep a drink in your hand,” or “drink club soda with a twist and say it’s a vodka tonic,” are advice often given to those who aren’t drinking. Adhering to these suggestions lets you exist among less-than-discerning drunks without them noticing your lack of intoxication. But it also facilitates the false narrative that everyone is drinking – and the only way to have fun is to drink.
Pretending to drink can be an easier entry into the world of partying sober, so if you are feeling uncomfortable without something in your hand, by all means, get yourself a non-alcoholic beverage.
But, if the folks you’re hanging out with are uncomfortable with you being sober, that’s on them. Show the world that you can still have fun sober! Talk about why you are making the decision – whether it’s for tonight or forever. “I’m training for a marathon,” “I don’t like losing control,” “I find that I enjoy myself more when I’m sober,” “I am in recovery,” or “I just don’t drink/use” – whatever your reason is, own it. There’s no shame in that choice – again, EVERYONE chooses to be sober sometimes.
2. Find your people.
My friends are the kind of people who (regardless of sobriety) wear costumes, storm empty dance floors and sing while biking home. I have self-conscious friends too, but I always gravitated towards those folks who could be publicly silly. Those are my kind of people – who are yours?
I promise there are people at UNC who have ideas similar to yours about what makes for fun and connection. Notice the students who don’t participate in the all-night beer pong or those who avoid getting high – befriend them. Make some friends through mutual interests like sports or student orgs. People dedicated to training or pursuing an interest likely have less interest in partying.
3. Have fun!
Some of my favorite memories of partying from college came from the anticipation of a party – hanging out in our dorm room, getting dressed, listening to music, and eating dinner together. Get excited for going out even when you’re not using drugs and alcohol. And once you’re at the party, enjoy yourself! The parties I went to sober often included plenty of folks who were not sober, which meant that the main thing holding me back from being my outgoing, silly self was me. I soon realized I could be sober and have a great time. Really.
4. Do things besides party.
When I do party, I usually play games or dance. Standing around and chatting never held much interest for me. So finding fun ways to interact while sober came naturally to me. Here are some things I did in college besides party:
Concerts. I saw some great bands live – many for free! – while in college.
Break bread. Eating together is the ultimate community-builder. Host a potluck or visit a favorite local restaurant.
Enjoy a live sports game. My friends and I became the loud fans at every home volleyball game. By the end of my time as an undergrad, we knew most of the players and had spent hours of enjoyment cheering on our team (and gently heckling the other teams). We liked volleyball because one voice could be heard throughout the gym – but any sport will do. UNC has an amazing men’s basketball team (duh) AND loads of other amazing D1 and club sports teams who would love for you to become their biggest fans.
Play! I had friends who kept a running tally of their card game scores on the walls in their dining room. We loved playing games together – intramural and pickup sports, board games, cards, charades, sardines (it’s like reverse hide and seek! And super fun to play in public spaces). Create or find opportunities for the activities you find fun without substances and encourage others to do them with you!
Host parties that revolve around doing something besides drinking or getting high. Schedule a mystery night, plan party games that require skill and critical thinking, show movies, run a book club, hold a cooking competition, etc. When people are focused on an actual activity rather than simply gathering, there is often a lot less pressure to drink and a lot more pressure to stay focused on the tasks at hand.
Remember, we all came to college with a goal in mind. Keep your eyes on the prize! For more information around alcohol decisions visit alcohol.unc.edu.
Schedule physical activity, healthy eating and stress reduction like you schedule your classes. If you schedule it into your day now, you’re less likely to skip it later. Bonus points for adding in social support – like by joining an intramural or club team, or scheduling fun fitness activities with friends.
Find and explore spaces to help you stay healthy at UNC.
Campus Rec offers 10 facilities that host all kinds of fitness classes, outdoor adventures, team sports and aquatics. You have already paid to access these facilities in your tuition and fees so take full advantage!
Dining Services alone has 14 locations across campus, plus there are many options nearby in the community. Look for diverse options and nutrient-dense, yummy food!
Campus Health hosts a wide range of services including Sports Medicine, International Travel Clinic, Nutrition Services and more. Counseling and Psychological Services is located in the same facility.
Find local health care. Connect to a primary care provider and pharmacy.
You have already paid for services at Campus Health through tuition and fees, so you can come see a provider during the week at no further cost to you!
Campus Health offers same day care visits for urgent needs 7 days a week during the semester (weekend visits have a service charge associated with them that is not covered by the health fee or insurance – but all other days are already paid for with your student fees!).
Visit one of the two on-campus pharmacies – Campus Health Pharmacy or Student Stores Pharmacy to get the prescription and over the counter items you need. Most items available at lower costs than other pharmacies.
Make your mental health a priority.
Start making friends! You are now in community with more than 5000 UNC students also new to campus. Some of your soon-to-be lifelong friends are among them.
Get involved in campus organizations that interest you. This is one easy way to find people with similar interests. Search for what fits you using Heel Life.
Seek professional help before things get awful – ideally as soon as you start to feel overwhelmed. Initial visits to Counseling and Psychological Services are available Monday – Thursday from 9-12, and 1-4 and Fridays 9:30-12 and 1-4. These have already been paid for in tuition and fees!
Get involved for a better UNC and a better you.
Grow your leadership skills, your intellect and your circle of friends by getting involved in something larger than yourself. Loads of opportunities exist on Heel Life.
Visit Student Wellness for resources, a piece of fruit, or cup of coffee. On us!
Find a system that works for you.
Use a planner or an app to stay organized and proactive about your health and well-being.
The Learning Center offers amazing resources including test prep, academic coaching, peer tutoring, workshops and a website full of resources (all at no cost!).
The Writing Center helps students become stronger, more flexible writers. Work with coaches face-to-face or online at any stage of the writing process, for any kind of writing project. And check out their online resources for tips about many common writing challenges.
We know you want to stay healthy at Carolina, and we are here to help! Reach out if you have questions @UNCHealthyHeels or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The best place to get information about COVID-19 requirements is CarolinaTogether.unc.edu.
We know that reading through all of that content can sometimes be confusing. Here’s our take on what’s required and recommended for UNC Students upon returning to campus.
Required for Students:
VACCINATION STATUS: Attest to your vaccination status in Connect Carolina. Under the Student Honor Code, you are expected to provide truthful information on your vaccination status, dates, and documentation.
TESTING for UNVACCINATED STUDENTS: Unvaccinated students or those who prefer not to disclose their vaccination status must test within 24 hours of arrival in Chapel Hill. Testing is available at the Carolina Union without appt from 9am – 5pm thru Wednesday 8/11 and beginning 8/12 by appointment using HallPass. Unvaccinated students must test weekly throughout the semester.
INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL TESTING: All individuals traveling to the US from an international location are required to have a negative COVID-19 viral test or documentation of recovery from COVID-19 no more than 3 days before travel.
QUARATINE/ISOLATION: Students must follow quarantine and isolation protocols.
Not fully vaccinated or choose not to report vaccination status:
If you are having symptoms or have been notified as a close contact, you will be required to quarantine and contact Campus Health.
If you test positive, you will need to isolate.
Fully vaccinated with FDA-authorized COVID-19 vaccination
You will most likely not be subject to quarantine. You will be subject to isolation if you test positive.
Students who live off-campus generally may quarantine or isolate in their off-campus residence unless otherwise directed by a medical provider or health official. Those students residing in on-campus housing, including Granville Towers can visit the Carolina Housing website to find out more about on-campus isolation and quarantine operations.
WEAR A MASKINDOORS: You must wear a face mask over your nose and mouth at all times while inside any University building. You may remove your face mask in private offices, your residence hall room, suite or apartment, and when eating or drinking.
Recommended for Students:
GET VACCINATED AGAINST COVID-19: Being vaccinated is the best way you can help make a typical, in-person experience at Carolina this fall and to prevent the spread of the virus. Vaccines are offered at Student Stores Pharmacy from 9 am – 6 pm M-F and Saturdays 11am – 3pm. Additionally, during move-in you can receive your vaccine on Tuesday, August 17th from 4 -7 pm at Hinton James Residence Hall.
LIMIT INTERACTIONS: Unvaccinated students should limit unnecessary interactions for 7 days after travel. Vaccinated students should limit interactions if notified as a close contact. Limiting unnecessary interactions means staying in your residence as much as possible, but you can leave to get food or if you require medical attention.
TESTING FOR VACCINATED STUDENTS: Free, voluntary asymptomatic testing is available on campus for students. Consider being tested when you return to Chapel Hill, and regularly thereafter to help protect your community from asymptomatic spread.
TEST AT CAMPUS HEALTH: Students who are experiencing symptoms of COVID-19 or who have been notified as a close contact should be tested at Campus Health.
When in doubt, ask! You can email email@example.com or call 919-966-2281 for COVID-19 vaccine and testing questions.
Living in a small space is virtually guaranteed on campus. Residence hall rooms are one of those small spaces – and they also provide connection with other students, resources and groups on campus. One technique to stay healthy on campus is to set up those small spaces for your academic success. Here are our tips to do just that:
Minimize stuff. It’s tempting to pack every. single. thing. from your room at home, but resist that urge. Start with the bare essentials and add more later. The more minimalist you can go, the better. You can always bring back what you really miss the next time you visit home.
Maximize storage. Loft your bed so you can fit more things under there. Worried about the height? Bed risers can give your bed just enough boost to give you more storage underneath.
Get your Zzzzs. Bring a black out eye mask and ear plugs. If your roommate has a different sleep schedule than you, you’ll need to deal with it. Always put eye masks on and earplugs in before going to sleep.
Create some calm. Adjust the lighting with lamps (but if you live on campus, not multiple-bulb light fixtures or halogen lamps, those aren’t allowed in UNC housing), white holiday lights, or battery powered candles. Add some calming scent with lavender or diffusers. Incorporate plants into your space such as bamboo.
Decorate. Hang photos or posters that inspire you to fulfill your goals at college using temporary mounts or blue tack removable adhesive. Photos of family and friends can also offer a sense of familiarity. Add color with your bedding and furniture.
Stay organized. The room is small – so have a place for everything and take a few minutes each day to put things in their place. Shoe caddies, extra hangers, under the bed storage, and cloth storage bins all make a difference. And make your bed! It’ll take a minute but will help make your room look more inviting and comfortable.
Snack on foods that nourish you. Residence hall rooms at UNC allow a 6 cubic feet fridge to be used, and larger kitchen areas are available to the community. Ideas for nutrient-dense snacks:
Nuts | Seeds | Dried fruits | Fresh fruit | Veggies, especially snackable ones like carrot sticks, celery, snap peas, peppers, edamame | Bars, especially protien- & nutrient-filled ones. Look for few ingredients and words you recognize. | Peanut butter | Hummus | Yogurt | Granola | Oatmeal | Avocado
Communicate. Living with so many people in such close proximity requires good communication. Set up expectations with your roommate right away and revisit as needed. Let your neighbors know when something they do impacts you. Connect with your residence hall staff when you need help.
Suggested packing list focused on your health and wellbeing:
Sheets (UNC residence hall mattresses are 36″x6″x80″)
Alarm clock (it can be helpful to turn your phone OFF at night)
Laptop with security cable and sleeve
Desk lamp (single bulb, not halogen)
Bulletin board, pushpins
3 prong power strip with surge protection and cord fire protection
Dry erase board and markers
Frames and wall art
Blackout window panels
Floor lamp (non-halogen, single bulb)
Room fragrances (such as aromatherapy)
Little white holiday tree lights
Battery operated candles
Crate or small table for coffee table
White noise machine
Emergency first aid kit
Small tool kit
Hooks for hanging bathrobes, jackets
Closet curtain/rings/rod (for Hinton James, Craige, Avery, Parker, Teague and Ehringhaus. All other residence halls provide moveable wardrobes with doors)
Towels (for your body and for cleaning your room)
Washcloths (for your body and for cleaning your room)
Iron and ironing board
Toothbrush and holder
Soap holder and soap
Multiple COVID-19 face masks
Travel sized hand sanitizer
Small fridge (max 2’x3’x1′ or 6 cubic feet)
Plates and bowls
Glasses, cups and/or mugs
Cutlery and utensils
On the go travel mug
Reusable water bottle
Water pitcher and filters
Toaster, blender, coffee or tea maker and/or air popcorn maker as desired
Bike and U-lock
Gear for your favorite activities
Comfortable shoes to wear while moving yourself around campus
UNC Housing rules to know:
NO Candles, incense, fireworks
NO Crockpots, instant pots, electric griddles
NO Halogen lamps or multi-bulb lamps
NO pets except fish
NO two-prong household extension cords
NO items with exposed heating elements such as hotplates or toaster ovens
Your home should feel like a safe space. And yet, most of us have slightly different calculation strategies for risk, so living with roommates this fall may result in times when a roommate’s behavior makes you feel vulnerable to COVID-19. Conversation is the best strategy for conflict – and using the guide below can help clarify expectations and reduce the chances of conflict this semester.
There are ways to stay healthy and share your living space. You can help protect you, your roommates, and your community by getting vaccinated, wearing your mask indoors when not at home, especially when in crowds, and giving people distance when possible.
Consider having a conversation – even before you move in – to talk about COVID-19 risks and behaviors.
What are your thoughts about COVID-19 right now?
We know the list of more detailed questions below can feel overwhelming. Likely many of the questions posed would come up in a more organic conversation about COVID-19. Use this as a guide in whatever ways are helpful to you.
Understand current and anticipated behaviors
Such as risk reduction strategies, socializing, transportation
What behaviors are you practicing to reduce the risk of COVID-19 transmission? Specifically…
What are your thoughts on vaccination?
When/where do you wear a mask?
When do you interact with people without a mask and who are those people? What do you know about their precautionary behaviors? What is the setting for these encounters – indoor/outdoor? How long do you typically interact?
Have you attended any large gatherings during the pandemic, and will you this semester?
How frequently do you tend to clean and disinfect your/our space?
What risks do you anticipate this semester? Specifically…
What are activities you can’t avoid no matter what happens with the pandemic – such as work or classrooms?
How will you transport yourself around town and campus?
Do you have plans to travel this semester?
How do you navigate restaurants and bars?
How often do you plan to visit, stay with, or host family, significant other, or friends?
How often do you plan to be home in our shared dwelling?
What additional COVID safety precautions do you practice?
Get a sense of health needs
Has anyone you know been diagnosed with COVID-19? If so, how does that impact your behavior now?
Are you in a vulnerable population as outlined by the CDC?
Make a household plan
How will we adapt our space and behaviors to adjust for COVID-19?
Who is allowed inside the residence? How will we handle friends or family who have interest in coming to or gathering at our residence?
How will we transport ourselves around town and campus?
If at least one roommate deems something unsafe, are we all willing to honor that?
What symptoms would indicate to you that one of us needs to have symptomatic COVID-19 testing completed? When would we expect a roommate to quarantine? If one of us tests positive for COVID-19, what will we do?
Under what circumstances will we be willing to quarantine for the benefit of our room/household?
Are there other topics we should discuss (dating, mail pickup, mask disinfecting plan, remembering to take our masks, vaccination booster if/when it becomes available)?
SAMPLE COVID ROOMMATE AGREEMENT
We, the residents of ___________________ agree to the following from ___(date)_____ to ____(date)____:
Dwelling visitors – who is allowed into our home, when, in what circumstances, how long:
Gatherings – hosting, attending, indoor/outdoor, common areas:
Cleaning – sharing responsibilities, extra disinfection, dishes, laundry:
Food – sharing, group meals, restaurants, grocery shopping:
Transportation – how will we get around, car riding with non-roommates:
If a roommate is a close contact to a known positive, we will…
If a roommate tests positive, we will…
If there is a conflict between these agreements and behavior, we will… We plan to revisit these agreements on ___(date)____ to review and revise as necessary.
When Conflict Arises
Remember, that conflict is likely to occur even after a conversation like this. When conflict happens, stay calm and:
Express specific observations about a situation or concern rather than your judgments or evaluation. Ex. “I noticed that … We agreed that …”
Disclose your feelings about the situation or concern. Provide a genuine understanding of your emotions and sensations, not your beliefs about what you think others have done to you. Ex. “I felt scared and exposed when…”
Identify what you need or value. Ex. “I really value shared agreements about behavior – especially during a pandemic.”
Request specific actions that would start to meet your needs or support your values. Avoid demanding character changes or stating ultimatums. Ex. “Would you be willing to revisit our agreements together and update them as needed?”
If your conversation does not go well, you can consult with your RA (if living in a residence hall) or other supportive students or adults for guidance and support.
Ultimately you cannot control others’ behavior. If your roommate is behaving in a way that you deem unsafe, take steps to help yourself by limiting contact as much as possible, avoiding shared spaces, wearing a mask and asking your roommate to wear a mask in shared spaces.
This post has been updated for clarity and brevity. Originally posted August 2020, it has been reposted in August 2021.
“Wilderness is not a luxury but a necessity of the human spirit.” -Edward Abbey
The woods and water can be an integral part of your UNC experience -and you don’t have to go far to find them.
The triangle region is full of outdoor spaces to camp, hike, run, and paddle.
Ask any outdoor enthusiast and these spots will be on their list of adventures while at UNC. Explore them! We start with those closest to campus and swirl outward across the state.
Learn more about these spots – and then, go play outside! (pro tip: Don’t feel comfortable adventuring on your own? Check out Carolina Adventures Expeditions! They provide gear, guides and routes for some of these fantastic adventures.) Continue reading →