We have choice. So why waste that privilege? Take the opportunities when youâ€™ve got the chance
– Climber Jules Lines shares his experiences, methods and motivations
Iâ€™ve experienced one of Scotlandâ€™s most beautiful regions in a way thatâ€™s completely new to me
– Don Currie takes the plunge with a group of openwater swimmers in the Trossachs
After only two days of instruction I already feel confident enough to begin delving into the world of scrambling
-Â Paddy Withams enters uncharted territory when he signs up for a scrambling course
The range of species that are regularly sighted is extraordinary â€“ minke whales, orcas, basking sharks, dolphins, porpoises
-Â Life in the shallow waters around Mull makes a lasting impression on Penny Bunting
The biggest surprise of all was the discovery of a hitherto unsuspected migration route
-Â Conservationists are learning more about one of Britain’s fastest declining migrant birds
Siccar point has been called the most important geological site in the world. Itâ€™s a mystery why it is not better known
-Â Richard Rowe explores the many delights of the Berwickshire coastline
Of all the tools in the toolkit, woodland is probably the most useful in terms of its benefit for society
-Â Native trees are staging a comeback on the Borders uplands. Ida Maspero investigates
These features and many more await you in our March/April 2014 edition. Order yours today or subscribe.
As always we’d like to extend our gratitude to everyone who’s had a hand in making this issue – the writers, photographers, those who’ve inspired us with their ideas and those who have taken the time to answer our questions (even the daft ones). We couldn’t do it without you.