Product Safety Recall

Due to safety concerns about the snaps on the Infant Capilene® Midweight Set, we are implementing a recall of units purchased between August 1, 2021, and January 12, 2023. For more information, including how to identify this product, how to return it and how to get a full refund, please click the link below.

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Rappel de produit pour cause de sécurité

En raison de préoccupations en matière de sécurité concernant les boutons-pression des ensembles Infant Capilene® Midweight, nous procédons au rappel de toutes les unités achetées entre le 1ᵉʳ août 2021 et le 12 janvier 2023. Pour obtenir des renseignements supplémentaires, notamment sur la façon de reconnaître ce produit, de le retourner et d’obtenir un remboursement complet, veuillez cliquer sur le lien ci-dessous.

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Here Today, Gone Tomorrow: A New Film

Eliel Hindert  /  Feb 25, 2016  /  3 Min Read  /  Community, Snow

Eliel Hindert threads a forest of needles into the volcanic crater of Ulleung-Do Island, South Korea. Photo: Garrett Grove

The road has been my home for the better part of my adult life. That elusive space not quite here or there, but simply a collection of moments in between.

Let’s rephrase that. The road has been where I’ve felt most at home for the better part of my entire life. Sure, I’ve had homes during this time period, even signed a few leases despite my better judgement. But it’s always that momentum, that inexplicable excitement of stepping over a threshold and knowing you won’t return to that place anytime soon, or ever, that keeps the movement constant.

The trips I go on are driven by the outdoor activities we all share a love for—skiing, surfing and climbing top the list but certainly don’t fill it—and often the goal of capturing a very specific moment in action via video or stills. Skiing spine lines with sunrise light can demand a week of snow camping in Chile; daily five-hour treks up the flanks of a peak to wait for a break in the weather in Japan; or a single turn with a very specific composition in British Columbia. The narrative for these shoots is often centered on a single objective and our journey to achieve that objective, or perhaps no narrative at all. A well-trodden path in action sports.

It was on these trips that I often found myself standing, staring, chatting or simply wandering in between shots. I would get lost and find the environment itself was the most interesting character I could ever imagine. Whether it was the dizzying pace and mechanics of a fish market in Korea, standing still in a pulsing river of human bodies in downtown Tokyo, or the deafening quiet of open spaces in the American West, these fleeting moments between objectives always stuck with me.

Photo: Garrett Grove

Carston Oliver makes his way to the summit of the island’s highest peak, one step at a time. With the Sea of Japan to his left and a snow laden crater to his right, these are steps worth relishing. Ulleung-Do Island, South Korea. Photo: Garrett Grove

Photo: Garrett Grove

Night falls after having traversed most of the island on skis and the only way back to the lodge is in the bed of a utility truck. Carston Oliver and Eliel Hindert take it the sights along the way, in both memories and pixels. Ulleung-Do Island, South Korea. Photo: Garrett Grove

The Gone Tomorrow series became a byproduct of those moments. I added my own camera to the mix of whatever trip I was on, with a simple personal objective and set of rules. During those in-between moments, try to capture the place and the experience of moving through it. Let the viewer feel more participant than observer. Then use spoken narrative from local authors and music from local artists to highlight the energy of the place. At the very least, the videos offered a memento I could relish personally. At most, they might inspire others to take a few extra steps and few extra moments in an adventure of their own.

With that extended introduction, I hope you enjoy these first three mementos from Gone Tomorrow.

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