Or rather 16 'experts' do, including Mick Fowler, Chris Bonington, Ueli Steck and Kenton Cool.
As soon as you see the word 'best' in an article title, you know it's going to be contentious, but the Guardian's recent 'world's best walks - by the experts' feature is definitely worth a browse, if only so you can snort in derision at their omission of your favourite backcountry trek in Paraguay or the fact that many of the 'experts' are actually mountaineers who only ever walk to reach something big and dangerous to climb...
Regardless of all that, you have to say that it makes a change from the usual predictable lists of 'classic treks' like the Inca Trail, Everest Base Camp and the Tour du Mont Blanc. Instead you get a wide range of stuff from 'walking the length of the Amazon' through to more achievable walks - it's ace that Everest multi-summiteer, Kenton Cool, eschews obscure routes through the lesser known reaches of the Himalaya(s) in favour of the Pembrokeshire Coast Path.
Meanwhile, Ueli Steck, who apparently views the Eiger Nordwand as a gentle stroll before lunch opts for a day-walk out of the back of his house in the Bernese Oberland. He treats it as a five-hour training run, but normal people can walk it in ten to 12 hours apparently.
I kind of wish Benedict Allen hadn't chosen the Gobi Desert though. I still have sad memories of watching camels during pointlessly on his TV documentary about his journey through the area.
Anyway, you can read the full article at www.guardian.co.uk/travel/2012/apr/27/worlds-best-walks-by-experts