National Geographic is the classic print magazine for lovers of geography, travel and world culture. Now you can get even more fun geo-content online through NGM's Blog Central. Posts range from beautiful National Geographic photographs to editors' takes on geography-related news and events.
The blog from this online geography magazine goes beyond maps to focuses on local experiences by local people. Get to know real issues in cities from Chicago to Honolulu, as well as commentary and national and international news from a 'new geographic' perspective.
This professional geographer travels the world, sharing tales of his experiences as well as analysis of geopolitics, geographic news and all things geography.
The 'geography guy' explores the relationship between people and places, covering topics from the world's first traffic signal to the effects of crowd sourcing on digital maps.
5. Strange Maps
Fans of the esoteric and cartographic will love this blog from Big Think. Strange Maps features exactly that - unusual maps and mapping exercises from around the world, both contemporary and historical.
6. Making Maps
Have you ever dreamed about making your own map? Learn how on Making Maps, a blog devoted to 'DIY cartography.' In addition to tips and tutorials, the blog features tales from the history of mapping, replete with excellent old photos.
The bloggers at Mapperz collect (and explain) the best online resources for mapping and GIS. Learn how to use Open Space, Google Maps, Geodatabase and much more.
Are you a geospatial geek? Don't miss Slashgeo, a blog and online community that features news, resources and forums on GPS, GIS, remote sensing, location-based services and just about everything else in the geospatial tech world.
More than just a localvore's guide to food culture around the world, this blog explores the ways in which geography and food intersect and the effects this can have on business, agriculture and politics.
Originally started as a curriculum development exercise, this blog has blossomed into the broader musings on the relationship between geography and popular culture by geographer and educator Alan Parkinson.