This chapter takes place as a starting point and extends investigations into walking-with place through more-than-human theories of the geologic that disrupt taxonomies of what is lively and what is inert, Indigenous knowledges that centre Land, and a posthuman critique of landscape urbanism. Place, much like embodiment, figures in almost all walking research regardless of the discipline and is a fundamental part of walking research. Jon Anderson similarly uses walking interviews to examine the social construction of knowledge and place with environmental activists. The walking interview, he notes, enables him to have a different access to his participants' knowledge because walking helps overcome the typical power arrangements between researcher and participant. Studies of pedestrianism include walking as a means of questioning and examining everyday practices and places. Place also appears in research that uses walking tours as a method in ethnographic fieldwork.