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A sampling from our Member Sites(s) Use the link above to review/visit
Off the Beaten Path - Explore and learn in the outdoors
Outdoor, travel and history site by two retired Boomers. It combines geocaching, letterboxing, munzees, orienteering and related activities with history, travelogues, tips and commentary. Our quests include historical sites, forts, battlefields, ghost towns, parks, urban exploration and back country wilderness. We seek out little known places to explore, photograph and write about. The more challenging or remote they are, the better we like it. We hope to promote lifelong learning and curiosity about our world, especially in young people. If you are looking for ideas to teach and motivate kids, get them active outside and have some fun together, this site offers a lot. There's no armchair traveling. We've been to every place on these pages. The content is ours. Most of it is Off the Beaten Path.
The Archaeology and Heritage Blog
This blog examines multi-disciplinary archaeological and cultural heritage topics by observing past human cultures via the artifacts, monuments and landscapes they created. It hopes to provide information relating to archaeological and historical investigations, ancient world sites and museums, preventative conservation and ethical issues relating to the protection of our heritage and the antiquities trade. Themes will include periods from the origins of the human species up until the last century.
Divetheworld diving the world.
Out there hunting shipwrecks and aircraft that have ditched. Extensive gallery of photographs and a forum for discussions.
A Guide to Oswestry & Border History & Archaeology
This website is dedicated to the history and archaeology of Oswestry in Shropshire England and it's Welsh borderland neighbourhood. The split between counties and countries can often be a barrier to finding information and this site attempts to draw together these sources to be more visible to any interested party.
The Harappan Tradition
The Harappan Tradition is web-based attempt at an evolutionary ethnological synthesis of the cultural phenomena known variously as the Indus Valley or Harappan Civilization. What I mean by evolutionary is that as I read I will continually rewrite sections and re-synthesis the data. I want this to be a universal volume which will almost immediately reflect changes in our understanding of the Harappan Tradition.
Click here to preview and visit the 11 member sites in
Archaeology & History Web Ring.
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