Meet Felicia

About Felicia

“I am from Bristol, New Hampshire and graduated from Concord High School. I’m currently a full time student at Plymouth State University! I study Exercise and Sport Physiology which is challenging but incredible to learn about. I find that what I learn in class, I can then take and apply to the things I enjoy doing! I love to hike and am working my way through the NH 4000 footers list, with my favorite so far being the Wildcat Ridge thanks to its gorgeous views of Mount Washington. I have a lab named Charlie who loves water, I enjoy anywhere I can go that has a body of water for her to swim in as it’s pretty entertaining watching her play.”

Favorite Minus33 Product: Day Hiker Socks


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From Alleghany National Forest to Haiti

This spring was a season of change and as always, adventure. I played my last college softball game, graduated with my Bachelor’s degree, completed a black diamond rope course (it was killer), adopted a puppy, traveled to Haiti, and started grad school.


Top 5 Reasons to Wear Wool in the Summer

Top 5 Reasons to Wear Wool in the Summer


Wool is a winter favorite for obvious reasons – excellent insulative properties, can keep you warm even when wet, and its warmth-to-weight ratio makes it a packable favorite on the go. But did you know that the same properties that make Merino Wool so great in the winter can also apply to summer conditions? Check out our top 5 reasons to consider keeping your Merino Wool out for the summer.



A Call Out, Mt. Lafayette

Its Saturday night right around 10:00 pm and I’m in the process of getting ready for bed. I’m brushing my teeth when my phone starts ringing and on the caller ID  it shows PVSAR, which is the acronym for Pemigewasset Valley Search and Rescue. READ MORE

Respect Wildlife: Moose

Moose may be New Hampshire’s best-known residents; there are an estimated 9,600 in the state. The largest land mammal in New Hampshire, an adult moose averages 1,000 pounds and is 6 feet tall at the shoulder. READ MORE

Respect Wildlife: Critters


According to the U.S. Forest Service, there are 183 species of birds in the White Mountain National Forest: 38 species are found year round, 35 are migrants or winter species, and 110 are found during the summer months. In addition, deer, fox, raccoons, squirrels and many other mammals and amphibians may be seen.