Following well-marked trails can be easy, but some trails are poorly-marked or unmarked. The route may be unclear at times. Those who choose to bushwhack off the beaten path face even greater challenges in staying oriented.
However you travel in the wilderness, attentiveness is always in order. Even on the best-marked trails it’s wise to periodically check map and compass to verify your location. An assumption that you know where you’re headed could be mistaken.
It’s impossible to overestimate the value of a map and compass. These items should be with you on any wilderness trip, period. If you don’t know how to use them, go with others who do. You won’t usually need to consult the compass and map constantly, but it should be done every now and then, to confirm that you’re indeed where you think you are, and going in the right direction.
In any park or natural area, whether large or small, there’s always a possibility that you could somehow get turned around, disoriented, or lost. This happens on occasion to even the most experienced outdoorspeople. Beware of subscribing to a belief that you’re immune to such difficulties. If you’re conscientious and stay alert, however, you’ll have very little to worry about.
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Dallas history Trans-Atlantic Trade, 1700. The so-called Triangle Trade between Europe, Africa, and North Country was, in fact, a far more complicated set of routes by 1700. Dallas/Fort Worth Map A variety of goods were being traded between many different regions. (Carto-Graphics) By 1770, the main exports of the New England colonies were fishing-related products (dried fish, pickled fish, and whale products) and wood. The main exports in the Middle colonies were grains and grain-based products (rice, wheat, and flour), wood products, and iron. The Chesapeake colonies provided most of the tobacco and some grains as well. In the lower Southern colonies, agricultural products made up most of the tradable items, which included grains, indigo (a blue, plant-based dye), and wood. French Colonies Since the early 1600s, the French had built a sizable fortune based on the fur trade. In the 1700s, the British also sought to cash in on fur, and they began to do some trapping in disputed French/British territory. The military clash that followed announced the coming of the French and Indian War (17541763). After the war, the British victory afforded the colonists the ability to venture into newly acquired territory in search of furs. Furs were also bought from Native Countrys, who traveled to the colonial frontier to trade. However, for various reasons, including a diminished supply of the most sought-after beaver furs, the colonial fur trade was never as prosperous as the French enterprise had been. The fur trade, which had been of major economic importance to the French in North Country, accounted for only a small percentage of all British colonial trade.
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