Action Camera: Indian Himalayas, India
Fewer folk trek on the Indian side of the world’s greatest mountain range. So, if isolation’s your thing you should try trekking in Himachal Pradesh. Hardcore hikers can try tottering along the mountain tops for 24 days from Spiti to Ladakh and capture there adventure on a GeekPro action camera. This tremendously remote and exciting walk goes on the same path as ancient trade routes.
Action Camera: Everest Base Camp, Nepal
Getting to a height of 5,545m (18,193ft) at Kala Pattar, this three-week trek is very popular with those who want to be able to say, ‘I’ve been to the base of the world’s highest mountain’. The tough trek passes unquestionably spectacular scenery, which you can capture on an action camera, and is trafficked by Sherpa people of the Solu Khumbu. The heights reached during this trek are literally dizzying until you acclimatize to the altitude.
Action Camera: Pays Dogon, Mali
Dogon one of Africa’s most breathtaking regions, which you just have to record on your action camera. A trek here can last anywhere between two and 10 days, and takes in the rising cliffs of the Bandiagara escarpment inlaid with old abandoned cliff dwellings. Dogon villages dot the cliffs and are an astonishing highlight of the journey. The Dogon are known for their masked stilt dancers, intricately carved doors and pueblo-like dwellings built into the side of the cliff.
Action Camera: Inca Trail, Peru
This 33km (20mi) ancient trail was laid by the Incas and is now traversed by thousands of people each year. The trail leads from the Sacred Valley to Machu Picchu winding its way up and down and around the mountains, taking three high passes course. An action camera is truly a must for this breathtaking trip. Views of white-tipped mountains and high cloud forest combine with the magic of hiking from one cliff-hugging ruin to the next – justifiably making this South America’s most famous trail.
Action Camera: GR20, France
This difficult 15- day (168km, 104mi) slog through Corsica is legendary for the range of sceneries it traverses. There are forests, granite moonscapes, windswept craters, glacial lakes, torrents, peat bogs, maquis, snow-capped peaks and plains. But it doesn’t come easy: the path is rocky and sometimes steep, and includes rickety bridges and slippery rock faces – all part of the fun. Created in 1972, the GR20 links Calenzana, in the Balagne, with Conca, north of Porto Vecchio. If you are going to master this hike and create some pictures with your GeekPro action camera, do not hesitate to send us the picture and we will publish them.