"When I was a kid, you could actually drink out of it...my daddy thought nothing of getting a mouthful of water and drinking it, but you wouldn't want to do it today."
Last year, The Collective Quarterly hosted a summit for photographers and visual artists a Chico Hot Springs in Montana.
Introducing the world's first photobook of the month club, brought to you by the founders of The Collective Quarterly.
Using Joshua Tree as her muse, Alison Carroll explores the creative boost that comes from deafening silence.
Renewable energy projects such as Ivanpah Solar raise challenging questions about land and resource use, illuminating differing perspectives and contradictions.
With temperatures topping out above 120 degrees at times, having a swimming pool was a necessity in the desert. Now, skaters hunt them with a different purpose in mind.
Some have sought this “nowhere between two somewheres” as an isolated, out-of-the-way destination to conduct a variety of illicit activities
The twin communities of Slab City and Niland can be found near the eastern shore of the Salton Sea—a shallow, toxic lake approaching ecological disaster.
Bob and Helene Quinn are the last two residents of Eagle Island, in a line of ancestors have lived there for two centuries.
Once reserved for prisoners and indentured servants, lobster is now in peak demand—and chasing them is high-risk, high-reward.
The Rambler's Guide to Penobscot Bay explores the midcoast's best place to sleep.
Once upon a time, almost 400 million years ago, three continental plates (today’s Africa, Europe, and North America) smashed into one another. Here, a naturalist explores the impact on Maine.