Within the field of tourism, collaboration is regarded as key in order to produce and offer products and services. However, the acknowledgment and recognition of the significance of working together cannot hide the fact that articulating collaboration as an essential element in the daily operation of tourism businesses is no mean feat. Drawing on research among Greenlandic tourism actors, this chapter explores how the life mapping method can help to create a better understanding of collaborative tourism practices. Life mapping takes place through a diagramming process in “classic” qualitative interviews, and the chapter argues that the combination of verbal descriptions and visual illustrations of collaborations allows for creating an understanding of practices at place. It initiates reflections on practices through dialogue and visualization and potentially activates new thoughts and considerations about the theoretical concept of collaboration and collaborative research approaches in Arctic research. The chapter ends with reflection on the outcomes of this method from conceptual, methodological, analytical, and epistemological perspectives on this co-construction method, advocating for a collaborative approach to research in the Arctic.