2012 National Outdoor Book Award Winners

Great Reading!

Outdoor Literature

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Winner.  Almost Somewhere: Twenty-Eight Days on the John Muir Trail.  By Suzanne Roberts.  University of Nebraska PressISBN 9780803240124.

In the summer of 1993, author Suzanne Roberts and two other women set out on a month-long backpack trip in California’s Sierra Mountains.  Almost Somewhere is Robert’s introspective and no-holds-barred account of that journey and the interactions between the three women.  What emerges is a revealing and insightful coming-of-age portrait of women of the post baby boom generation.  Roberts obsesses with her weight, competes openly with other women for men, and grapples with conflicted views of sex and relationships.  One of the other women struggles with bulimia.  This is life in an outdoor setting from a feminine perspective:  anxiety over strange men met along the way and the challenges of long days on the trail—can Robert’s weakening knees and the health of her bulimic friend hold up to the end?  The dialog, the imagery, and the story are so well done and so absorbing that men and women of all generations will find it a satisfying and fulfilling literary treat.

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Winner.  The Ledge: An Adventure Story of Friendship and Survival on Mount Rainier.  By Jim Davidson and Kevin Vaughan.  Ballantine Books.
ISBN 9780345523198.

The Ledge is story telling at its finest.  Jim Davidson is descending from a climb of Mount Rainier when he plunges into a crevasse, pulling his partner in with him.  Davidson survives the fall, but unknown to him at the time, his pack has stopped him, wedging between two walls of ice.  Below him is an abyss.  Shortly after he stops, a small avalanche of snow covers him completely.  Then his partner hurtles down and lands on top.  Somehow Davidson must dig himself out of the snow, provide aid to his critically injured partner, and plan a way to climb out—all the while, delicately balanced on his pack.  His is a struggle that involves all of his faculties and which alternates between hope, despair, and terror.  From start to finish, this is a story that will hold you spellbound.

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Honorable Mention.  Before They’re Gone:  A Family’s Year-Long Quest to Explore America’s Most Endangered National Parks.  By Michael Lanza.  Beacon Press.  ISBN 9780807001196.

Michael Lanza is a skilled wordsmith and his finely fashioned handiwork is on full display in Before They’re Gone.  Lanza takes his wife and two young children to some of the country’s most famous National Parks.  They hike, sea kayak, climb, canoe and cross-country ski.  It’s a heartwarming narrative of a family and their explorations of wild places.  It’s also a cautionary story of what might happen, and is happening, to those spectacular places that they visit as the earth continues to warm.

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Natural History Literature

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Winner.  The Forest Unseen:  A Year’s Watch in Nature. By David George Haskell.  Viking.  ISBN 9780670023370.

One square meter.  That’s what Forest Unseen is about: one square meter of a Tennessee forest.  But in George Haskell’s able hands, that’s all that is needed to reveal a world of wonder and magic.  An engaging and poetic writer, Haskell takes us on a journey through the seasons, documenting the changes in an old growth forest and describing the many ecological processes occurring there.  Through Haskell’s words, the forest comes alive and seeps gently and unobtrusively into our conscience.  Haskell has done it masterfully—writing with a quiet humility and a deceptive simplicity that mirrors the life in his small patch of the natural world.

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History/Biography

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Winner.  Buried in the Sky: The Extraordinary Story of the Sherpa Climbers on K2’s Deadliest Day.  By Peter Zuckerman and Amanda Padoan.  W. W. Norton.  ISBN 9780393079883.

Buried in the Sky is a significant departure for mountaineer literature.  In a reversal of perspective, the book chronicles the story of climbing K2 from the Sherpas’ point of view.  What happened on K2 in 2008 shocked the mountaineering world.  Eleven climbers died and three others were seriously injured.  It’s through the eyes of Sherpas that Peter Zuckerman and Amanda Padoan tell the story of those fateful hours on the mountain.  Impeccably researched, the two authors travelled to Nepal and Pakistan where they conducted interviews with Sherpa climbers, their families, relatives and friends.  They deal with the worries of Sherpa wives and the yearly tragedies weathered by their close-knit families.  It’s a book that finally humanizes the unsung heroes of the mountaineering world and their hopes and dreams for a better life.

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Winner.  Anything Worth Doing: A True Story of Friendship and Tragedy on the Last of the West’s Great Rivers. By Jo Deurbrouck.  Sundog Book Publishing.  ISBN 9780985257804.

Jo Deurbrouck brings to life the story of two men who launch a small wooden dory in the roiling waters of Idaho’s Salmon River.  Their plan was to float all night and all the next day in an attempt to set a 24-hour speed record.  In this highly creative and exceptionally well written account, Deurbrouck traces the lives of these two men: one an aging, bear of a man, a Viet Nam era veteran and sometimes recluse river guide whose past includes boxing and ballet dancing;  and the other a fit, young man, a rising star among river runners, full of ideas and ambitions.  They put on the river in peak flood and are flung downstream, maneuvering their small boat through churning rapids, dodging boiling holes, and fending off massive logs caught in the current with them. You’ll find yourself glued to the pages as Deurbrouch deftly steers the narrative to a building climax.  This is an impressive piece of work and a welcomed addition to river literature and lore.

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Design and Artistic Merit

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Winner. Design and Artistic Merit.  Winner.  Beneath the Cold Seas: The Underwater Wilderness of the Pacific Northwest. By David Hall.  University of Washington Press and Greystone Books.  ISBN 978022295991160.

This book is a work of art from every possible angle—from the exquisite photographs, to the book’s design, to its flawless printing and production process.  There’s no other way to describe it:  David Hall has created a masterpiece.  It’s not something that came easy.  His underwater photographic technique had been painstakingly developed and refined over years of work.  And what a difficult environment in which to work:  diving in bitter cold waters, working in a neutrally buoyant state without a tripod, not having the ability to use telephoto lenses (because of the turbidity of the water), and dealing with a limited amount of time (due to air and nitrogen concerns).  Hall has everything right in this book.  There is nothing extraneous, and nothing missing.  This is a complete and moving immersion in the breathtaking underwater world of the Pacific Northwest.

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 Children’s Category

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Winner. For the Birds: The Life of Roger Tory Peterson. By Peggy Thomas.  Illustrated by Laura Jacques.  Calkins Creek.  ISBN 9781590787649.

For the Birds is a delightful biography for children from 7 to 11 years of age.  Who is it about?
Why . . . none other than “Professor Nuts Peterson.”  Professor Nuts, who might carry a snake in his pocket or a bird’s egg in his hat, is the American artist and passionate bird lover who created the Peterson Field Guides.  His guides weren’t designed for scientists and specialists.  Rather, they were for everyone, making it easier for adults—and kids of all stripes and ages—to identifying birds, animals and plants.  Author Peggy Thomas quite handedly describes Peterson’s life from his childhood, to his success as an illustrator, and to his work as a conservationist. Fitting winningly with the text are bright and cheery illustrations by Laura Jacques.

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 Nature and the Environment

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Winner. The Melting Edge:  Alaska at the Frontier of Climate Change. By Michael Collier.  Alaska Geographic Association.  ISBN 9780982576519.

There is no better place in the United States to observe the effects of climate change than Alaska:  Glaciers are retreating, permafrost is thawing, and coastal areas are eroding.  While much has been written about the subject, author Michael Collier takes things a step further and shows us the consequences of global warming by the use of colorful and instructive photographs.  It’s a complex subject, but Collier provides concrete examples and boils it down to the essentials.  In the process, he takes us to the far corners of Alaska to learn from the scientists studying the effects of a changing climate and from the people living it day to day.

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Honorable Mention.  Spring Wildflowers of the Northeast:  A Natural History.  By Carol Gracie.  Princeton University Press.  ISBN 9780691144665.

Spring Wildflowers is as elegant as the flowers found within its pages.  That’s due to the multi-talented Carol Gracie who is a writer, a botanist and a photographer.  In the book, she describes a host of Northeastern plants, but she doesn’t stop at the usual botanical boundaries.  Unique among plant guides, she goes on to include what species pollinate each plant.  She further firmly places each plant into the context of its habitat, what animals consume it, how it has been used as a medicinal plant.  Gracie’s book is a noteworthy achievement and quite effectively broadens our thinking about plants to include their many-sided relationship with all aspects of the ecosystem.

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Honorable Mention.  Polar Bears: A Complete Guide to Their Biology and Behavior.  By Andrew E. Derocher.  Photographs by Wayne Lynch.  The John Hopkins University Press.  ISBN  9781421403052.

There’s a certain attraction to polar bears, and Andrew Derocher’s book adds to that attraction by deepening our understanding of these animals and the impact that human activity is having upon them.  Derocher lays out for us a comprehensive review of work done on these great mammals including their biology, ecology and behavior.  The text is supplemented by stunning photographs by Wayne Lynch who has spent decades following the bears.   It all works excellently together—photos and text—and the reader comes away with a renewed appreciation for one of nature’s most charismatic carnivores.

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 Instructional Category

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Winner. AMC Guide to Outdoor Digital Photography: Creating Great Nature and Adventure Photos. By Jerry Monkman.  Appalachian Mountain Club.  ISBN 9781934028506.

If you’ve been prospecting for just the right book on outdoor digital photography, look no further.  You’ll strike pay dirt with this new Appalachian Mountain Club guide.  Accomplished photographer Jerry Monkman who has worked for a variety of national outdoor and wildlife magazines, nicely elaborates on the subject in one easily readable and visually instructive book.  The book covers equipment, lenses, lighting, composition, exposure, and processing software.  The text is supplemented with case studies and expert advice.  This is outdoor photography after all, and Monkman doesn’t leave out suggestions on taking photos in adverse weather.  You’ll find plenty to be mined from this fine reference, and you won’t even need a pick and shovel.

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Winner.  Backpacker Magazine’s Complete Guide to Outdoor Gear Maintenance and Repair: Step by Step Techniques to Maximize Performance and Save Money.  By Kristin Hostetter.  Falcon Guides.  ISBN 9780762778317.

If you were to search the outdoor world for someone to write about repairing gear, you wouldn’t find anyone better suited for the job than Kristin Hostetter.  Hostetter has been Backpacker Magazine’s gear editor since 1994, and she knows a thing or two about the subject.  In the Complete Guide, Hostetter has consolidated her wide ranging knowledge into one comprehensive volume covering the repair of all sorts of equipment:  boots, packs, sleeping bags, clothing, stoves—and oh, how could we forget? —she also includes a special chapter on what can be done with a roll of duct tape.  The information from her book is particularly useful when you’re out in the field.  Stuff happens out there, and with Hostetter’s clear and helpful instructions you’ll be back on the trail in no time.  Add it all up, throw in the book’s classy and intelligent design, and this guide scores right at the top of its class.

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Outdoor Adventure Guidebook Category

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Winner.  Grand Canyoneering:  Exploring the Rugged Gorges and Secret Slots of the Grand Canyon.  By Todd Martin.  Todd’s Desert Hiking Guide.  ISBN 9780978961435.

If you’re into canyoneeering, Grand Canyoneering is a must-have.  Handsomely illustrated with color photographs throughout, this outstanding guide includes thorough explanations of over 100 different trips into the tributary drainages and ravines of the Grand Canyon.  Trip descriptions are supplemented with topographic maps, key GPS coordinates, and information on water sources, specialized equipment and natural history.  Todd Martin writes in a comfortable, conversational style which makes the guide a pleasure to read; yet, at the same time, he is exacting when it comes to describing canyon routes.  The sheer volume of material alone is impressive, and combined with the photos, maps, and text, it’s decidedly a tour de force of outdoor guidebooks.

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 Nature Guidebook Category

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Winner. A Field Guide to the Southeast Coast & Gulf of Mexico. By Noble S. Proctor and Patrick J. Lynch.  Yale University Press.  ISBN 9780300113280.

Tired of hauling around a library of guidebooks?  Here’s the alternative:  A Field Guide to the Southeast Coast.  It’s not just a guidebook.  It is several guidebooks rolled into one.  It is a bird guide.  It is a plant guide.  It is a fish guide.  It is a marine mammal guide.  This comprehensive work by Noble Proctor and Patrick Lynch includes over 600 species of flora and fauna of the Southeastern coastal regions and Gulf of Mexico.  All of this is in one compact and easy-to-navigate guide, perfect for beach goers, hikers, boaters, birders, fishers, snorkelers—and anyone who wants to leave the library at home.

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Official NOBA reviews prepared by Ron Watters.  Reviews are based on comments and insights provided by members of the judging panels.  A special thanks to Katherine Daly for her editorial work.


Judges

Natalie Bartley, Boise, ID
Freelance outdoor columnist for the Idaho Statesman, certified Nordic ski instructor, and active member of the Outdoor Writers Association of America. Doctorate in Recreation and Leisure Services from University of Utah. Author of two outdoor guidebooks Best Easy Day Hikes Boise and Best Rail Trails Pacific Northwest: Washington, Oregon, and Idaho, and the mobile app travel guide Boise’s Best Outdoor Adventures.

Val Cunningham, St. Paul, MN
Naturalist, freelance writer and editor, leads local bird hikes and conducts bird surveys for Audubon. Author of The Gardener’s Hummingbird Book. Regular columnist for Outdoor News and Minneapolis StarTribune.  Writes for local, regional and national nature and bird-oriented publications.

Dave Devoe, Walhalla, SC
Vice President and co-founder of emapstore.com specializing in maps and outdoor and travel books. Licensed South Carolina and Georgia geologist. Former environmental geology consultant.

Laura Erickson, Duluth, MN
Ornithologist (1,400 birds on her life list), contributing writer for Cornell Lab of Ornithology and The Country Today. Author of five books.  Winner of the 1997 National Outdoor Book Award for her work Sharing the Wonder of Birds with Kids—and Dave Barry’s bird and tapeworm advisor.

Liam Guilar, Queensland, Australia
Writer, poet, musician and whitewater kayaker.  Made one of the first kayaking forays into what was Soviet Central Asia and then spent years exploring white water in Indonesia.  Liam’s reading material on kayaking outings has been known to include Beowulf, Paston Letters, and nineteenth century novels.

Steve Guthrie, Lock Haven, PA
Assistant Professor in Outdoor Recreation Management at Lock Haven University. Former President, of the Association of Outdoor Recreation and Education. Journal Advisory Board for Journal of Experiential Education. Former outdoor program coordinator, University of Nebraska at Omaha. Co-author of Outdoor Recreation in America.

Jim & Sara Fullerton, St. Simons Island, GA
Past president of the Association of Outdoor Recreation and Education.  Doctorate in Human Sciences from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Assistant Professor for management and leadership development at the College of Coastal Georgia. Twenty years experience as an outdoor adventure leader. His wife Sara who assists with judging the children’s category is a former elementary school teacher and worked in a children’s bookstore.

Dale Harrington, Boone, NC
Biology instructor at Caldwell Community College.  Naturalist.  Former trip leader for Appalachian State University.  Avid mountaineer and hiker.

Paul Kallmes, Berkeley, CA
Editor of Summit: The Photographs of Vittorio Sella, 1879-1909.  Organized a subsequent photographic exhibition of Sella’s mountain photography.  Active climber for over 30 years.  Worked for 10 years at Mountainfilm in Telluride.

Rodney Ley, Fort Collins, CO
Director for Outdoor Programs at Colorado State University. Former outdoor columnist for Gannett newspapers.  Founder of a backcountry ski yurt system. Former board member, Association of Outdoor Recreation and Education.

John Miles, Bellingham, WA
Professor of Environmental Studies at Huxley College, Western Washington University.  Author of six books, most recently Wilderness in National Parks: Playground or Preserve. Former Dean of Huxley College Currently directs graduate programs at Huxley in environmental education. Teaches environmental studies, focusing on literature, history, and education.

Susanne Dubrouillet Morais,  Raleigh, NC
Instructor at North Carolina State University. Program coordinator for Geospatial Information Science and Technology, NC State. Formerly, program director and instructor at Penn State University working with recreation majors and overseeing Penn State’s Wilderness Orientation Program. Past program director with Clemson University’s Clemson Expeditions. Masters of Education in Outdoor Education.

James Moss, Littleton, CO
Outdoor industry attorney, risk management consultant, author and speaker.  Chair, American Alpine Club Library Committee.  Board of directors of the Galapagos Preservation Society, and Colorado Alliance of Environmental Education.  Teaches ski area risk assessment, liability and safety at Colorado Mountain College.

Tom Mullin, Unity ME
Fellow of the National Association for Interpretation.  Associate Professor of Parks and Forest Resources at Unity College. Consultant for a series of twenty Time-Life nature books. 1987 Thru-hiker of the 2,100+ mile Appalachian Trail.

Sophie Osborn, Laramie, WY
Wildlife biologist and writer. Currently the Wildlife Program Director for the Wyoming Outdoor Council. Her book Condors in Canyon Country was the winner of the 2007 National Outdoor Book Award in the Nature and Environment category.

Tammie L. Stenger-Ramsey, Bowling Green, KY
Associate Professor, Recreation Administration and Outdoor Leadership at Western Kentucky University. Leave No Trace Master Educator. American Canoe Association Canoe Instructor. Student Literary Award Coordinator for the Association of Outdoor Recreation and Education.

Ron Watters, Pocatello, ID
Chairman, National Outdoor Book Awards. Author of eight outdoor books (Never Turn Back, Ski Camping, The Whitewater Book, etc.) Formally, Director of the Idaho State University Outdoor Program (25 years).

Melanie Wulf, St. Charles, IL
Former director of the Outdoor Program at Texas Tech University in Lubbock.  Masters in Outdoor Education from Northern Illinois University.  Certified Elementary and Middle School Teacher.

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