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Public Trust Film Screening at the Sunset-Drive In.

Feeling inspired? Here's what can you do:

1. Text "DEFEND" to 52886 to find out how to contribute to this important fight for public lands.

2. Watch, re-watch, and share the full feature film now (below).

3. VOTE for public lands and the planet - elect climate leaders now: 
Click here to learn more.

4. Help measure the impact of the Public Trust screening tour:
Click here to provide feedback.

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Comments | Posted in News Events By Patagonia Burlington

JOIN US AT THE DRIVE-IN
for a special screening of Patagonia's new documentary Public Trust

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15

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Comments | Posted in News Events By Patagonia Burlington

Down Versus Synthetic Insulation. Photo Credit: Eliza Earle.

It’s October in Vermont and despite the few, random days of higher temps we all know the inevitable truth: winter is coming. Maybe the changing of seasons causes you unmitigated joy for all the winter activities you love. Or maybe you feel the existential dread of 4pm sunsets and accidentally sliding to the bottom of Main street after hitting that hidden patch of black ice, prompting you to create a new sport called the ‘Involuntary Luge’. No matter your reaction to winter, we can all agree on at least one thing - wow, it’s COLD outside! So, how do we warm up?

Besides just staying tucked in bed all winter, the best way to stay warm outside is to invest in an insulated jacket or midlayer. When choosing the correct piece for you, one of the first questions you should ask is whether you want natural down or synthetic insulation. The best option is dependent on the type of environment and activities you plan to use your product for.

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Comments | Posted By Kelsey Campbell

Patagonia Burlington staff walk pass vegetable gardens at the Intervale Center during Skirack Inc's first annual community service day in September of 2019. Photo Credit: Zach Walbridge.

Food is an influential part of my life. Knowing where my food comes from, how it's grown and who is growing it, is important to me. Locally sourced, environmentally friendly and fresh food helps keep me happy, healthy and supports my local food system to boot.

When you choose to support a local farm you stimulate your local economy and small businesses. Something that is so important in today’s global economy - and now more so than ever. The other big part of supporting local relates to the environmental impacts your food creates. Food from local growers has a much smaller carbon footprint than traditionally grown and sourced food. It doesn’t have to travel thousands of miles, be cleaned, packaged and shipped and finally delivered to your local supermarket. Not too mention most small scale farming operations have a smaller impact on the environment in which they are growing.

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Comments | Posted in News By Josh Gauthier

Selecting Waterproof Garments. Photo credit: D. Schmidt.

The world of waterproof shells can be very confusing, especially because of the unique technology and terminology that, without a certain level of knowledge, seem like another language.

Patagonia is no exception to this; H2NO, 3-Layer, 2.5-Layer, Waterproof/Breathable, are all terms that we use on a regular basis. For most, what really matters when looking for a rain jacket is: Will it keep me dry? Will it be breathable enough? Is it durable?

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Comments | Posted By Josh Gauthier

For many of us, our clothing holds an equally important place in the gear quiver as our bikes, skis, or climbing hardgoods do. Properly functioning and long lasting clothing is critical to performance, safety and, most importantly, having fun.

Patagonia tests its clothing to the highest standards well before it reaches the public's hands through rigorous field testing. This ensures we receive the best product possible.

Gear testers are a rare breed of adventurer - as this short film shows, they are tasked with some crazy objectives. Would you want to be a tester?

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Comments | Posted By Patagonia Burlington

Patagonia Ambassador Nick Russell speaks at the Snow Activism Tour at Patagonia Burlington. Photo Credit: Zach Walbridge.

This past Thursday, Patagonia Burlington hosted Patagonia Action Work's Snow Activism Tour with two film screenings and a discussion about fighting the climate crisis in your own backyard. Patagonia ambassador Nick Russell hosted the event and asked the audience "What Would you do Without Winter?".

This issue was top of mind as Vermont was coming off a weekend of 55 degrees and heavy rain, a huge loss of snow pack in the mountains. January thaws typically happen every year, but this was extreme.

Ironically, the following Thursday on the day of the Snow Activism event, Vermont got a few inches of heavy snow and then a significant drop in temperatures the next day. Then a snow storm hit over the weekend and the mountains gained another 6-10". Vermont dodged a bullet and we quickly got our winter back! Vermonters and tourists here for the holiday weekend rejoiced - but the elephant in the room remained.

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Comments | Posted in News Events By Patagonia Burlington

Hanging clothes in the sun after a day of swimming. Photo Credit: Sierra Martin.

My resume of trips for the past few years include:

  • 2012: Biking, backpacking, and working on a farm in Ecuador for 3 months.
  • 2013: Solo backpacking for 3 months through France, Italy, and England.
  • 2014: Hiking across England on the 200-mile Coast to Coast trail.
  • 2016: Hiking 130 miles on the Long Trail averaging ~20 miles/day
  • 2018 Hiking 108 miles on the Long Trail averaging ~20 miles/day

Based off this, what would you expect me to be doing this year?

This year (2019) I went the coast of Maine and stayed on an island that was half a mile long. I can hike half a mile in 15 minutes, and instead spent 672 times as long within that half mile distance. I spent my mornings drinking coffee, eating meals, reading, playing cards, exploring rocky tidepools, collecting mussels to cook for dinner, and walking around the island’s perimeter. I spent my afternoons and evenings doing the same, but ending sans coffee instead having a beer by a fire. This trip, though drastically different than my laundry list of prior trips, was just as rewarding and rejuvenating.

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Comments | Posted in News By Sierra Martin

Down Versus Synthetic Insulation. Photo Credit: Kennan Harvey.

It’s October in Vermont and despite the few, random days of higher temps we all know the inevitable truth: winter is coming. Maybe the changing of seasons causes you unmitigated joy for all the winter activities you love. Or maybe you feel the existential dread of 4pm sunsets and accidentally sliding to the bottom of Main street after hitting that hidden patch of black ice, prompting you to create a new sport called the ‘Involuntary Luge’. No matter your reaction to winter, we can all agree on at least one thing - wow, it’s COLD outside! So, how do we warm up?

Besides just staying tucked in bed all winter, the best way to stay warm outside is to invest in an insulated jacket or midlayer. When choosing the correct piece for you, one of the first questions you should ask is whether you want natural down or synthetic insulation. The best option is dependent on the type of environment and activities you plan to use your product for.

Read More
           
Comments | Posted By Kelsey Campbell

The Skirack, Inc family at the Intervale Center and Conservation Nursery. Photo Credit: Zach Walbridge.

The scarcity of jewels ensures their worth,
so now we search the earth in earnest for
the items left unloved awhile ago
when great abundance led us to ignore
resources now more precious than before.

I was born and raised in Burlington. When I was a kid, the Intervale was a scary wasteland that people used as a junk yard. When the beltline went in around 1971, you could drive through it and still see parts of old cars around, some even hanging from the cliffs to the west of the wetlands. It was kind of creepy cool to see from a car, but not a place that made you want to get out and walk around.

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Comments | Posted in News Events By Sam Hewitt
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