Huck Teams Up with Boulder Companies for Earth Day Event

Our team at Huck Adventures is dedicated to preserving the wonder of nature by keeping our land, oceans, and trails clean. A big part of our mission is to reinvest in the outdoors by partnering with nonprofits who have made that their mission.

That’s why we chose Clean Trails as a non-profit partner and why we were excited to participate in their nationwide volunteer clean up event in honor of Earth Day 2019 in conjunction with Earth Day Network.

Huck hosted the clean up of Boulder Creek Trail on April 27. Local Boulder businesses and community members joined us, including Charlotte’s Web CBD, Bobo’s Oat Bars, Burton Snowboards, and Xero Shoes.

Together there were over 40 people who cleaned over five miles of trail. Together they filled fourteen 50-gallon bags of trash along the city’s main waterway.

“It was great seeing the community come together for Earth Day to make a difference and help preserve Boulder’s beautiful trails,” Huck Founder and CEO Ben Nelson said.

You’re Never Too Small to Make a Difference: Vivokids and the Aspinall Foundation

Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall
Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall Rhino Colorway

One of the things we love about Vivobarefoot is their commitment to better our little blue planet. They believe caring about the health of our feet means caring about the earth we walk on.

Vivobarefoot’s goal is to create shoes with minimal bio-mechanical interference so that the foot can move naturally, with minimal impact on the environment. They are serious about sustainability and our constantly coming up with new, cleaner and greener materials to reduce their carbon and landfill footprint. By 2020 their goal is to use 90% sustainable materials across their product line.

Vivokids and The Aspinall Foundation

Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall
Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall Tiger Colorway

Their Vivokids line recently launched a collaboration with The Aspinall Foundation, a British charity that promotes wildlife conservation through education, captive breeding programs, and by reintroducing endangered species into the wild when possible. Over the past few years, The Aspinall Foundation has successfully reintroduced a range of wild animals, including the black rhino, Javan Langurs, Javen gibbons, European bison, and western lowland gorillas back into their natural habitats.

Vivobarefoot believes that the more kids understand about wildlife, the more ingrained it will be in them and the more aware they’ll be of how their actions can affect the planet.

Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall

For their Wild collection, Vivobarefoot redesigned some of their best-selling Primus line with two of their favorite animals in mind.

The first is colorway inspired by the eight East African Black Rhinoceros that were successfully bred and released into protected reserves through The Aspinall Foundation. Black rhinos have doubled in numbers over the past two decades, but are still only a fraction of their former population.

Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall
Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall Tiger Colorway

The second is a colorway inspired by the Amur Tigers living in The Aspinall Foundation’s parks. Their numbers have been growing, but they are still endangered because of the loss of their habitat.

In-Field Testing

My kids were already big fans of Vivobarefoot Primus, but when Vivobarefoot sent a pair from the Wild collection for us to review, they became their new favorite shoe. My daughter ran around in them all day and had to be persuaded to take them off for bedtime.

Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall
Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall Rhino Colorway

For our trip to Moab, UT, the Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall were their go-to shoe for hiking around Arches National Park and clamoring up boulders in Big Bend’s world-famous boulder field. My kids loved how they looked and how comfortable they were, and I appreciated how easy it was for them to put them on and take them off by themselves. And even though we spent the trip in red dirt that stained some of our clothes, the shoes’ material repelled any stains and they still look as good as new.

The packaging of the Wild collection also provided some fun activities for them. From cut-out masks to a “treasure” hunt, it helped educate them about the animals they were “wearing” and provided some healthy conversations about animals and their habitats and the decisions that we can make to help make the world a better place.

Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall
Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall Rhino Colorway

Check the Vivobarefoot Mini Primus Aspinall out on Vivobarefoot’s website and help support a great charity. Enter the code HUCK at checkout and save 10% off your order.

Please note that Vivobarefoot is an affiliate to Huck Adventures, and at no additional cost to you, Huck earns a commission if you decide to make a purchase after clicking through the links above. We appreciate your support!

Huck Adventures Podcast, Episode 1: Clean Trails

In this episode we speak with the founders of Clean Trails and National Clean Up Day. It’s a great conversation with how these wonderful non-profits got started.

There’s an opportunity to join one of their clean up events the weekend after Earth Day. Visit www.NationalCleanUpDay.org for more information. If you’re local to the Boulder/Denver area and want to join our clean up, please sign up here, follow us on social media and sign up for the app announcement on our website for more information.

Each episode is sponsored by one of our affiliate brand partners. Proceeds from each purchase will be reinvested into Huck Adventures to help us continue publishing this podcast.

Peak Refuel 

Visit PeakRefuel.com and enter the code HUCK at checkout and you’ll save 15% on your order.

Xero Shoes

Visit their websiteand a percentage of your purchase will go back to Huck Adventures.

What Ski Posters Can Tell Us about the Sport

Since skiing became popularized in the 1920s, we’ve seen an evolution of the sport, its gear, and the ski poster art that captured it all.

I first fell in love with the look of vintage ski posters when I was poking around an antique art store. The colors and idyllic nostalgia spoke to me.

Each poster has a unique history and past that reflects the generation of skiing that it was created from.

The 1920s, for example, are when skiing became a more popularized recreational activity. It was still looked at as a sport for the daredevil and epic risk taker, but its accessibility was increasing with the creation of resorts such as Davos, Chamonix, and St. Moritz. These resorts were once only summer havens, but transitioned to winter playgrounds to appeal to the small outdoor winter sports community. To give attention to these new winter opportunities, these European paradises had to advertise and show the larger population of city folk why it was worth it to make the trek up the mountains during the winters. Print advertising through posters was their solution.

The 1920s

The resorts commissioned the artists of the day to create eye catching and adventure-spirited visuals that could be plastered everywhere. The result was a mix of wild outdoorsmen and the muted colors and funky fonts of the art nouveau of Paris, such as the the example below.

The 1930s – 1950s

As the 1920’s transitioned into the 1930’s, the Great Depression came and hit the ski hills hard. When people couldn’t afford food and clothing, taking a day to go skiing was a hard sell. This reality called for a new poster strategy. Art nouveau was out, and art deco was in. The 1930’s created my all-time-favorite ski posters because the most classic vintage ski posters come out this era. This artistic greatness can possibly be contributed to the government work programs, which hired artists to create tourism posters. These artists knew how to capture that old-ski vibe perfectly. The posters of this era are more surrealist with a touch of exaggeration. They feature bold colors and dynamic fonts. Check out my favorites below.

Trentino Ski Poster 1930s

1960s and Beyond

The 1940’s and 50’s continued this art deco style, but then the 1960’s arrived and changed the game. Photographic posters became the new norm of the category and remain so even today.. These posters contain slogans and other catch phrases to draw our attention. Over time they have transitioned from print to digital, but the styling remains the same. I find that the use of modern photography evokes a different emotion because it is more relatable. Seeing a photo of a dirtbag skier bomb it down the back bowls makes me want to drop everything and just ski. Even looking at them now, I think I need to go take a quick ski break.

Whatever your opinion on advertising, you have to give credit to all the creative variations of ski posters over the decades. They masterfully mix the physical art of skiing with the fantastical literal art of skiing. These ski posters truly are art and their effectiveness has helped create modern ski culture.

Gear Review: Vivobarefoot Tracker FG

Vivobarefoot Tracker FG Boot
Vivobarefoot Tracker FG Boot

Winter can be challenging for wearers of minimalist shoes. Because of their ability to let you feel the ground beneath you, there’s not much protection between your feet and the snow. In the past, I’d typically compromise my minimalist values on snowy days and put on a pair of clunky snow boots to shovel the driveway or take the kids sledding.

Since moving to Colorado, I’ve been wanting to get out for more winter activities, but have been limited by my footwear. Vivobarefoot’s Primus Trail SG is great for snowy runs, but if you aren’t moving at a fast pace, your feet will get cold in the snow.

Vivobarefoot Tracker FG

Vivobarefoot Tracker FG Boot
Vivobarefoot Tracker FG

That’s why I was excited to receive a pair of the Vivobarefoot Tracker FG to review. The Tracker FG is a lightweight, durable leather hiking boot designed for all terrains and conditions. When you look at this boot, it looks like it can handle anything. The top and sides of the boots are made of flexible “HydroGuard” waterproof leather while the soles keep your feet close to the ground while providing enough traction on rough terrain. Because they are minimalist, they also feature a wide toe box and zero drop.

The soles are similar to the lugs on the Primus Trail SG, but shorter—only 3mm. For the terrain I tested them on, I found that the lugs on the Tracker FG were perfect. They provided enough grip, and I didn’t have any issues with balance or slippage.

Hiking in Moab

My main goal was to take these into winter conditions to see how they held up, but I first took it out to Moab for several days of hiking. On the first day, after several hours and miles in Arches National Park, my feet were comfortable, but a little toasty. It was once I got back to the campsite that I really took note of the removable 3mm thermal insole. Given the +60ºF temperatures in Moab, I removed the thermal insole noting a reflective, metal liner nestled within the foam. After I removed the liner, my feet were more comfortable temperature wise.

After two more days of hiking, I was absolutely in love with these boots.

Will they Snowshoe?

Vivobarefoot Tracker FG Boot
Will they snowshoe? Yes, they can!

I wanted to do more, though, especially in snowy conditions. My biggest question was whether I could snowshoe in them. Anytime I had brought up the idea of snowshoeing in minimalist boots amongst other outdoor enthusiasts, they thought I was crazy. I needed a stiff and thick hiking boot after all.

But our sense of what makes a good hiking boot is from recent history as shoes became more stiff and thick. I remembered a story about a mining town outside Aspen, Colo., where in 1899 miners were trapped in snowy conditions and running out of food. In a last ditch effort, they took planks from the side of their cabins and strapped them to their feet in make-shift skies and cross-country skied into Aspen. If they could do that back then, certainly I could snowshoe in the Tracker FG.

I planned a snowshoeing trip that was a 6mile trek, out and back, to Brainard Lake. The conditions were well-below freezing, and a head-wind with gusts up to 40 MPH drove the temperature down even further. To be safe, I double layered my socks with a pair of Injinji socks with the Showers Pass Waterproof Socks pulled over them.

Vivobarefoot Tracker FG Boot
Snoeshoeing in the Vivobarefoot Tracker FG is an absolute blast!

This was my first time snowshoeing, and I had an absolute blast. The Vivobarefoot Tracker FG performed extraordinarily well. I reinserted the thermal insert, and my feet were warm. In retrospect, I would have been perfectly fine without the Showers Pass socks. The boots held up in the snow, and none of the interior was wet at the end of the hike. There were balls of snow caked into the laces that had melted and refroze, but none of the water seemed inside the boot.


Vivobarefoot Tracker FG Boot
The Vivobarefoot Tracker FG in snowshoes.

As I write this, spring has officially come to Boulder. Even though the temperatures are rising, I still find that I am taking every opportunity to wear those boots. Whether it’s in the office or hiking around the Flatirons.

I’ve had them for around eight weeks and have put around 200 hours of wear on them. So far they’ve held up with no visible signs of wear.

The Vivobarefoot Tracker FG comes in sizes for men and women. You can find these shoes and learn more about Vivobarefoot at https://www.vivobarefoot.com. Use the offer code HUCK10 at checkout to save 10%.

Please note that Vivobarefoot is an affiliate to Huck Adventures, and at no additional cost to you, Huck earns a commission if you decide to make a purchase after clicking through the links above. We appreciate your support!

Ever wonder how a splitboard works?

Hey everybody. Sean from Engearment.com here. I’m gonna show you how a splitboard system works. Right here, we have a Never Summer splitboard. This is a spark tip and tail clip. This is a phantom hurcules hooks right here. Made here in Colorado. And the board is made here in Colorado as well by hand. The bindings we are gonna be using today are Karakoram Prime Carbon axis with these custom graphics of Mount Shuksan out in Washington state. Beautiful stuff.

Splitboard review with Sean from Engearment.com

So a splitboard is a snowboard that is cut in half to become two skis. And then as we separate them, this one will go on that side, and this one will come on this side. We’ll apply his skins, and then we’ll ascend the mountain. And I’ll show you how this all works. So you start by taking the bindings off. The Karakoram side up kind of latches down onto the board. Right there.

Splitboard review with Sean.00_01_18_34.Still005

So there’s these two little hooks right here. They attach right there, and then as I open this or close this guy, you’ll see two hooks right here pop through. And it sucks the binding onto the board creating a really good connection. So I’m a big fan of that system, uh it works very well. So I’ll take the other binding off right here. Right there cool.

Alright now we’ve split the board. You can see there’s a connection here, connection there – the tail and the tip. So I’m gonna rotate off here. Just like so. And it’s still connected really well because of the Hercules hooks. And they separate them. And now you have your skis set up. The bindings will go on. I Typically put this one on the outside like that. Right about here, boom, and that’s on there. And I put this one open her up, put her right here, and usually just like that locked into place.

And now you’re ready for touring. Should you get to a part of the mountain that is steeper, you can engage your risers right here. Here is low riser, here is the high riser. And as you can tell right there, that’ll create more, uh, surface area and the skins will get better traction when you’re going up the mountain. Most of the time, I don’t use those unless I’m getting to something really steep at that point. You might want crampons in the first place. So now we’re ready for skins.

Splitboard review with Sean.00_03_02_09.Still004

So there’s a few kinds of skins out there different brands. Today, we’re gonna be using G3. These are older, but they still work. The glue has been replaced with a better glue for this season and we have a review on our website of the updated G3 skins, but for all intents and purposes, we’ll use these guys. You can see the glue is very sticky. That’s it’s job. And these have lived on the back of my truck for the last two years, so that’s just how sticky they are. So you match them up right here and right there. And then you kind of make sure that the edges are pretty close right there. So that way, you have good contact and a little bit of edge showin’ on both sides so you can get into the more firm packed snow.

The glue will do a good job sticking to the splitboard, but how it really stays on is these tip connectors right here. So you want this as tight as possible. It’s a little bit – there we go. And it’s on. And that is one ski ready for ascension of the mountain. I smooth it out usually to get any kind of creases out, but that is how you take a solid splitboard into a split for a ski, and then of course you would utilize whatever kind of snowboard boot or splitboard boot you want, and then as always, and a lot of people forget this. Adjust your risers to tour mode. More articulation right there and when you’re ready to snowboard, boom.

Splitboard review with Sean from Engearment.com

I can’t tell you how many times people forget to do this, but that will elongate your stride and alow you to be more efficient on the way up the mountain. See the idea here is you glide up the path as opposed to stomping like snowshoes.

Splitboard review with Sean from Engearment.com

Alright, so we’ve gotten to our destination, we’ve taken our splitboards off of our feet, and it looks like this. So the skin’s on the bottom still. What I’m gonna do is take the skin off. So I go to the tail right here, and it’s nice and taught right now. I’m gonna pull up releasing it. Comes off pretty easy just like that. I’ve folded the skin back onto itself. Some people use cheat sheets or other things. I don’t think it’s necessary. Just the wind is kind of tricky. Line it up – boom – onto itself. And then you can fold it if you want to like that. I’m gonna keep mine like this and stick it in my pocket for a second lap. And it keeps it dry this way, too. Just like that.

Alright, so on this board, I’m gonna show how it goes together. So I clip the splitboard binding through the spark. Secure them. Unclip this one, secure that. Now this board has the Chinese hooks these guys right here. I would leave them open just like this. Make sure this one’s open… and this one’s open. This is super simple. Just line it up, and then voila. Boom. Connection’s made. I do the tip, hear a little click, it’s in place.

Same thing on the tail. It’s a very wet snow, and as the wind hits it, it could be very firm. Makes for a speedy ride down. Boom. Clipped into place. Now with the spark bindings. So these are really simple to use. What I’m gonna do is these are kind of self cleaning. They use a puck system so I’m gonna slide it on right here. Boom. And then I close the ramp. Front bindings on. Rear binding – right here. Line it up, shove it on, close the toe wrap. Boom. And then make sure this is engaged. So I pull that guy down, engage it, and now Ben’s ready to go snowboarding.

3 Outdoorsy Activities You Can Do Anywhere This Earth Day

Attention: Earth Day is April 22. How are you planning to nurture Mother Nature and yourself on this special day?

Across the U.S. and beyond, Earth Day has become a pivotal holiday, with marches, exhibitions, seminars and festivals solely dedicated to our lady, Mother Earth. While this day is meant to be celebrated, it also serves as an important reminder to be gentle to our planet. Organizations worldwide come together to both educate and mediate, and we encourage you to reflect on your contributions and how you can continue to make our planet a safe, clean place for all.

To pay homage to Mother Nature, here are 3 outdoors activities you can do anywhere in the world to show her a little extra love on Earth Day.   

Volunteer for a CleanUp event with National CleanUp Day

For the entire month of April, National CleanUp Day and Earth Day Network are teaming up with community members and grassroots organizations around the country to clean up green spaces, urban landscapes and waterways. With 25 clean-up locations in more than 20 cities, and a call to action to communities nationwide, Earth Day 2019 CleanUp will deploy an army of volunteers to make a tangible impact on waste in our environments. Find a CleanUp event near you here, or find opportunities to rally your community here.

If you’re in Boulder, CO, Huck Adventures is hosting a clean up event on April 27 along Boulder Creek. Let us know you’re coming and read all the event details here.

Get a little dirty

We’re not all blessed with a backyard or a community garden, but that doesn’t mean we can’t find some dirt. Locate your nearest green space and get your hands dirty in celebration of Mother Earth. Whether it’s sowing some greens in your garden, fostering a tree, or helping your local community center with some landscaping, it will feel great to get your hands into some soil and be a part of bringing our Earth some new plant life.

Take a walk

Take a walk! Take a hike! Who cares! Just get outside and revel in all of the beauty around you. One of the easiest ways to give back to Mother Nature is to respect her and to enjoy her, so wander along your favorite trail, up a mountain, or on the sidewalk and take a look around. The whole point is to feel the wind in your hair and soak it all in, so don’t be too stressed about your destination. If you want some suggestions, though, we say you find a spot under your favorite tree or plan a little picnic in the park to carpe that diem.

What are your plans this Earth Day?

Best CBD Product for Outdoor Enthusiasts: Charlotte’s Web

Best CBD Products Charlotte's Web CBD

CBD use is gaining in popularity across the U.S., not just in the general public, but among athletes who are looking for better ways to manage inflammation and stress.

For the newbies, CBD, or cannabidiol, comes from the leaves and flowers of the hemp plant. It’s one of over 80 cannabinoids that can be extracted from hemp. It isn’t derived from marijuana. It contains less than 0.3 percent THC (the psychoactive chemical in marijuana), but it isn’t intoxicating. Because of this, you can find CBD online or in health and wellness stores across the United States.

Legal Challanges

Even though it’s legal, the legislation around CBD is still a bit muddy. The 2018 Farm Bill legalized hemp and its derivatives (including CBD). But CBD still faces a lot of restrictions from the FDA on its uses, what they can claim, and the language they can use in those claims.

Because of this, CBD companies aren’t able to tell the full story about the positive effects CBD has had for many people.

They can tell you that CBD can provide a sense of calm and focus; relief from everyday stresses; help in recovery from exercise-induced inflammation; and support for healthy sleep cycles. (But please note that I’m required to tell you that these statements have not been evaluated by the FDA and that CBD products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease).

Now that we have that out of the way…

My Story

Several years ago, I reached a point where I needed relief from “everyday stresses.” I first turned to my primary care physician, who prescribed (after a 15-minute consultation) something, to help counteract the challenges I was having.

After 30 days, the issues didn’t change, and the dosage was upped.

By the time I hit 90 days, I had, under the instruction of my doctor, maxed out my dosage. When he mentioned changing up the regimen to something a little bit more intense and I knew something had to change.

I turned to alternative medicine, scheduling an appointment with a wellness physician who spent 90 minutes interviewing me about my “everyday stresses.” Afterward, she scheduled lab work. She built a plan that included dietary changes (including a delicious low-sugar spinach smoothie in the morning) and a pretty intense vitamin regimen to help balance me out.

It worked. I felt normal.

My family and I moved, and my vitamin regimen changed, and every once in a while I’d have flare-ups of these “everyday stresses.”

Moving to Colorado heralded my first interaction with CBD. After hearing a TED Talk from Josh Stanley, one of the brothers who founded Charlotte’s Web, I became interested and inspired by what this plant could do. I picked up a bottle from the apothecary section of a local grocery store and started to take it daily.

Best CBD Products Charlotte's Web CBD

When I first started taking CBD oil, I didn’t feel an immediate response to it. But over the course of a month, I noticed that those times I felt unbalanced due to stress or a lack of calm were growing further and further apart. I felt more balanced. I felt like a better version of myself that I hadn’t felt in years.

During the summer months, my activity level increased while I was taking CBD. If I wasn’t running, I was commuting to work on my bike. Mileage had increased, as did exercise-induced inflammation. I was pushing my body further than I had in years.

Because of the limitations around CBD, I can’t go into the details of two different experiences I had this summer. To say I experienced exercise-induced inflammation is true, but it doesn’t tell the whole story. During these events, I continued using Charlotte’s Web CBD oil, as well as their hemp infused cream, and it helped reduce inflammation. I was surprised by how fast I was able to recover and be active again.

How does CBD work?

The body naturally produces endocannabinoids, and these affect an array of functions throughout our bodies, including the maintenance of proper cell function and healing. Sometimes the endocannabinoid system can fall off the rails, affecting our sense of calm, how we respond to stress, sleep, etc.

That’s where CBD can help. The endocannabinoid system can respond to external cannabinoids, including the phytocannabinoids found in CBD. CBD in turn interacts with our neurotransmitters and subdues the immune responses that cause inflammation, helping users retain their sense of calm, relief from everyday stresses, etc.

Not all CBD is equal

Best CBD Products Charlotte's Web CBD

If you search Amazon, you’ll see a lot of products listed as CBD. There’s expensive lotions, gummies, oils, water, and beauty care products. Right now, Amazon prohibits the sale of products containing cannabidiol. Most of these products contain hemp oil, which doesn’t contain CBD, but are designed to capitalize on the hype around it.

When it comes to true CBD, the quality varies from company to company. Some versions are weaker than others, others source hemp from overseas, and still others deliver products that are inconsistent between production batches.

Charlotte’s Web is a broad-spectrum cannabinoid whole plant extract with CBD and other cannabinoids, as well as flavonoids and terpenes plant compounds. The best analogy I’ve heard is that a whole plant extract, like Charlotte’s Web, is similar to eating an orange. If you just eat the orange flesh, you’re only getting part of the full benefit from the orange. If you eat the skin—as delicious as that might be—you get a nice dose of B vitamins, calcium, copper, magnesium, vitamin A, folate and dietary fiber. A whole plant extract maximizes the benefits delivered through the body, delivering additional wellness components.

Quality versus Quantity

When the Stanley brothers set out to create a high-quality CBD product, they created rigorous standards for quality and consistency. From their seeds, soil, and hands-on approach to farming—they are consistent. This is important, because as hemp grows, it absorbs whatever is in the soil—good or bad.

The most dramatic example of this happened at Chernobyl in the late 90s. A company called Phytotech began experimenting with industrial hemp to remove radioactive elements from soil and water. They found that hemp could be used to clean up metals, toxins, pesticides, solvents, explosives, crude oil, and polyaromatic hydrocarbons.

This is why the Stanley brothers pay special attention to their crops. During conversations with them, I heard a story of a crop they destroyed because during testing, they found cross-contamination from another neighboring farm had blown in. They oversee the entire growing and production process—testing along the way to ensure correct phytochemical profiles.

Best CBD Products Charlotte's Web CBD


I’m a big believer in CBD based on my experience this past year and a big believer in the Charlotte’s Web brand.

Charlotte’s Web CBD is an affiliate with Huck Adventures, so when you shop with them and use our code HUCK, you’ll save 10%, and we will earn a commission at no additional cost to you. You save money and your purchase supports the Huck community.


If you’re new to CBD and don’t know where to start, they offer a one-month bundle starter pack. Their Full Strength CBD Oil or Capsules are great, as well.

April Giveaway with Huck Adventures

Win $300 in Gear Each Month
Huck Adventures will randomly select one winner each month to win an ORTOVOX backpack filled with gear and swag from some of the top outdoor rec brands, including Xero ShoesBlack DiamondBioliteSea to SummitCharlotte’s WebPeak RefuelBoulder Rock ClubScarpaOrtovox and more. (value $300). To enter, you just have to supply your name and email at the link below. 

After you sign up, you’ll get a link for sharing (and earning extra entries). Please share your link with all your outdoor-loving friends and family to help us spread the word on Huck Adventures.
Winners will be announced on Facebook on the first of each month. Thank you for your support!