Big Congratulations to Suzanne of Catron County, New Mexico, for setting an unusual goal and getting it done!
Catron County? “Catron County is the largest county, by area, in New Mexico. At almost 7,000 square miles, Catron County is larger than a few Eastern states. With a population of only 3,543 people, the county is as sparsely populated as many an old West frontier area.”
She walked every mile of every paved road in the county! To say hello and look at her story go here.
And if you are interested in walking and blogging here are three great places to check out!
This Isn’t Sydney
Walking Fort Bragg
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Posted in Abandoned, Art & Culture, City Hall, Development, freeway, Green Space, History, Interchange, Other Walkers, Other Walkers, Parks, Photography, Post Industrial, Railroad, Structures, Sustainability, Urban on December 12, 2006 |
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Having Walked Turcot Yards a lot over the last couple of years, a primo eccentric project if there ever was one (and so is this blog!), and getting ready to spread our running shoes, it is time to take a look at some of our fellow walkers who take the time to report on the web the ordinary, the awesome, and the often unseen and unappreciated aspects of our everyday worlds.
With images like this how could you not be interested in Walking Berkeley?
Photo: Joe Reifer
Geese in New Mexico? Then we must be in Catron County which has ” about 400 miles of paved road, and we’re planning to walk every mile of it … eventually …” Catron County Walk
You might want to get up with the birds to enjoy the early morning goings on at Walking Fort Bragg.
Throughout these blog pages you can see the wonderful diversity offered by the walkers. The more the world looks the same, the more we notice the incredible uniqueness of each building, road, playground, and everything that lives there.
It might be Down Under but This Isn’t Sydney.
Over a Two Year Period , I walked every street on the island of Manhattan.Every darn street. New York City Walk.
There are many others, but here is one inadvertent walker whose story seems to best capture the spirit of our contemporary walkers, Phyllis Pearsall.
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