Wingo Outdoors X Kind Design River Topo Colab
Rivers have personalities all their own. They bow and bend, run and riffle. Calm at times, rowdy at others, they pulse, flow, tumble and roar. Whether their voices murmur or shout, when rivers call to us, we hear them in the heart. It’s no wonder so many different people love rivers—and for all kinds of reasons. In celebration of some of our favorite rivers, Wingo Outdoors collaborated with Kind Design in Colorado to create the River Topo Collection: useful everyday accessories printed with the watercourses of the Colorado, Yellowstone, Snake, Madison, Delaware, Deschutes, Green, and Kennebec rivers. It’s a fun and functional way to wear your wild side and show your love of rivers every day!
The Wingo Lanyard is the perfect item to compliment any angler's set of keys, ID Card, or whatever else you don't want to lose. Lightweight, durable and sized to fit around your neck or in your pocket, the Wingo Lanyard is designed to go where you go every day.
Carving its way through dramatic southwestern landscapes from its headwaters in Rocky Mountain National Park down to the Gulf of Mexico, the Colorado is simply the West’s most famous and storied river.
Famously crossed near Trenton by Gen. George Washington during the Revolutionary War, this iconic river shares its riches with hikers, birders, anglers, boaters and all kinds of wildlife on its winding course through the Northeast.
The Yellowstone is the longest free-flowing river in the lower 48 states, cutting a nearly 700-mile swath across Montana to join up with the mighty Missouri River in North Dakota.
Beginning in Wyoming and winding its way through Idaho, Oregon and Washington where it joins the Columbia, Snake River is home to 4 outdated dams, the planned removal of which represents the best hope for restoring abundant, harvestable wild salmon in a watershed which once produced about half of all spring chinook salmon that returned to Columbia basin rivers.
One of fly fishing’s most prized “blue ribbon” waterways, the Madison changes character many times over its roughly 180-mile course through Wyoming and Montana, providing thrills to anglers, whitewater enthusiasts, and wildlife lovers of every stripe.
Meaning literally “River of the falls” in French, the Deschutes is known for its whitewater rafting and fishing opportunities, but also for it’s challenges as a critical water resource in the arid northwestern landscape it flows through.
“Meet me on the Green” was once the rallying cry of the mountain trappers and fur traders in the Upper Green River Valley of Wyoming, where the Green River Rendezvous still takes place on the second full weekend in July.
This famous Maine waterway has long provided for humans and wildlife along it’s run from Moose Lake to the coast near Portland. When the 162-year old Edwards Dam was removed in 1999, it not only signaled the opening of important habitat for Atlantic salmon, American shad, blueback herring and alewife, it opened up a new era of dam removal and river restoration.