bushwalking

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bushwalking

(ˈbʊʃˌwɔːkɪŋ)
n
1. Austral an expedition on foot in the bush
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References in periodicals archive ?
To the bushwalker, fallen branches mean a heat-giving fire on a cold night out.
Her work was also published in journals discussing many faiths, such as Vedanta and the West (America), Mountain Path (India), and FFT Quarterly (India), the journal of Gandhian thought, Gandhi Marg (India), and Australian environmental journals such as Sydney Bushwalker and Bush Walker.
38 (480m): Miss Leanne, Benvista Bound, Olive Boys, Causeway Weeone, I Am The Woman, Bushwalker (W).
19 (480m): Highfire Annie, Lil Diva, Grumpy Lemon, Bow Time Bliss, Bushwalker (W), Ellwood (W).
Their descendant Andy Macqueen had a career as a water resources engineer and has also been an enthusiastic bushwalker and conservationist since the 1960s.
As well as (obviously) being a keen reader all his life, Russ also enjoys playing music, (piano and guitar) and is an avid bushwalker.
A recent work is one example: The Ways of the Bushwalker On Foot in Australia.
Melbourne, July 15 (ANI): An English bushwalker has been found alive 11 days after he went missing in the freezing cold of the Blue Mountains.
As any trekker or bushwalker knows, it is very easy to underestimate the asperity of the Alpine climate, which can turn nasty in very short order indeed.
In her installation Path Edge/Mind Edge (1984) Klix, a keen bushwalker, takes us along a bush path that she has in part reproduced, by slipcasting sections of the actual path in white clay, connected and extended by curves of dark earth.
The army-trained bushwalker used his skills to survive long after the search for him had been abandoned.
Kathy Offord, a horticultural research officer at the Mount Annan Botanic Garden, says the rainforest area in which the trees were found is accessible only to the heartiest "cane bushwalker," an Australian term for naturalism who regularly trek into remote areas.