A USA Today article written by Hilary Billings included this sentence: "Whether it's hiking in Red Rock Canyon or dirt biking through the desert, you're most likely to find Eric [Trump] convening with nature."
Convening: to come together or assemble, usually for some public purpose. verb (used with object), convened, convening. 2. to cause to assemble; convoke. 3. to summon
I think the author probably meant communing with nature.
Communing: To be in a state of intimate, heightened sensitivity and receptivity, as with one's surroundings: hikers communing with nature.
There's also a wonky referent: "You can have your own dirt bike adventure with American Adventure Tours. Priding itself on offering the only extreme dirt bike experience in the valley, riders can enjoy three hours of cruising over 100 miles of desert trails and legendary off-road races." Phrased this way, it's the riders who are "priding itself." A better version: "You can have your own dirt bike adventure with American Adventure Tours, which prides itself on offering..."
A couple of quotes from her subject raise the question whether or not to correct someone's grammar when you quote them. He said, "The amount of fun things I've done in Vegas is numerous" and [his girlfriend] "enjoys laying on our pool deck." If you were the editor (not that this article seems to have had one) would you have been tempted to change either of these, or would you consider them part of giving an accurate portrait of the subject?
USA Today is partial to my current grammatical pet peeve, writing "sneak peak" when they mean "sneak peek," so it's probably unwise to expect much from them but it's still jarring to see these kinds of lapses in a national newspaper.