Place features as a significant concept in walking research. Place is understood as a specific location and as a process or an event. Walking scholars discuss the ways that walking is attuned to place, how place-making is produced by walking, and the ways that walking connects bodies, environment, and the sensory surrounds of place. With the turn to alternative ethnographic methods that would enable researchers to investigate non-visual senses, walking became an important means by which to conduct sensory inquiry. Walking methodologies privilege an embodied way of knowing where movement connects mind, body, and environment. Walking scholars typically describe embodiment as relational, social, and convivial. Embodiment is conventionally understood through phenomenology, where researchers and participants examine the lived experiences of what it means to move in a particular place. More-than-human walking methodologies must take account of the ways that place-based research is entrenched in ongoing settler colonization.