Category: Uncategorized

Snorri on his Way to K2 Base Camp + Climbers follow their instincts on Pizzo Badile (Alps) +

Snorri on his way to K2 Base Camp, More on Manaslu — from Explorersweb.com
Climbers follow their instincts on Pizzo Badile (Alps) — from PlanetMountain.com
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https://explorersweb.com/2020/12/01/snorri-on-his-way-to-k2-bc-more-on-manaslu/ — Snorri on his way to K2 BC, More on Manaslu.

https://www.planetmountain.com/en/news/alpinism/matteo-della-bordella-silvan-schupbach-follow-their-instincts-pizzo-badile.html — Climbers follow their instincts on Pizzo Badile (Alps).

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Snorri on his way to K2 Base Camp, More on Manaslu — from Explorersweb.com

Climbers follow their instincts on Pizzo Badile (Alps) — from PlanetMountain.com

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https://explorersweb.com/2020/12/01/snorri-on-his-way-to-k2-bc-more-on-manaslu/ — Snorri on his way to K2 BC, More on Manaslu.


https://www.planetmountain.com/en/news/alpinism/matteo-della-bordella-silvan-schupbach-follow-their-instincts-pizzo-badile.html — Climbers follow their instincts on Pizzo Badile (Alps).

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Rocky River Nature Park (Blog Hike #826)

Trails: Main, Bluff, River, and Cox Creek Trails
Hike Location: Rocky River Nature Park
Geographic Location: east side of Anderson, SC
Length: 1.4 miles
Difficulty: 2/10 (Easy)
Last Hiked: November 2020
Overview: A short lollipop loop through blufftop and wetland environments.
Park Information: http://rockyriverconservancy.org/tablet/index.html
Hike Route Map: https://www.mappedometer.com/?maproute=848534
Summary Video: (coming January 1, 2021)
Photo Highlight:

Directions to the trailhead: From the intersection of US 29 and Old Williamston Road on the east side of Anderson, drive Old Williamston Rd. north 0.5 miles to the signed parking area on the right. Park in the small gravel lot.
The hike: Owned and maintained by the Rocky River Conservancy, a private not-for-profit organization, Rocky River Nature Park protects 132 acres of bluffs and wetlands on the east side of Anderson. The park is less than 10 years old, and scars from the land's previous industrial use will be seen in numerous places throughout the park. Nevertheless, the wetlands along the Rocky River comprise the largest wetlands located within city limits in upstate South Carolina, and future plans call for expanding the park to as many as 400 acres. The park has a rough-around-the-edges feel typical of a new park, but major efforts have been made to make the park more user-friendly. In terms of amenities, the park features only a small shelter, an outdoor classroom/amphitheater, and about 2 miles of trails. I came here on a cool morning the day after Thanksgiving and had a very pleasant hike. I plan to come here more often in the future: I live less than 3 miles from this park. The route described in this post explores both the blufftop and wetland habitats, and thus it forms a good sample of what the park has to offer.Starting the Main Trail
Before you leave the trailhead, take a picture of the trail map at the information kiosk. The trails at Rocky River Nature Park are unmarked and only occasionally signed, so the trail map might come in handy while you hike. Start on the wide two-track Main Trail, and stay left to climb a small rise when the trail splits. This trail split actually forms the loop portion of this hike, so we will return on the trail going downhill to the right.
At 0.2 miles, you reach a newly-constructed shelter and a bench. Angle left at the shelter to leave the Main Trail and begin the Bluff Trail, which soon passes what remains of an old brick structure. Pine trees dominate this area, the highest ground in the park.
Old brick structure
At the next intersection, turn left to loop around a small ravine and descend to the wetlands. Turn right upon reaching the wetlands to begin walking a narrow corridor between the wetland on your left and the steep bluff on your right. Despite its urban location, Rocky River Nature Park is an above average destination for birding and wildlife observation. My approach sent several turtles plopping into the water, and I also saw a heron, some hawks, and some deer in this area.Gazing across the wetland
At 0.5 miles, you reach a major trail intersection. We will eventually continue straight to begin the Cox Creek Trail, but first turn left to hike across a causeway that leads deeper into the wetland. The causeway ends at the west bank of the Rocky River. Turning right at the river leads to a short boardwalk over the wetland, which is the highlight of the trail system. The grassy wet meadow is dotted with trees, and nice views can be had in multiple directions. Take a few minutes here to see what birds and wildlife you can observe.
Current end of boardwalk

View from boardwalk Future plans call for the boardwalk to be extended further across the wetland, but for now you have to retrace your steps to the major intersection and turn left to begin the Cox Creek Trail. The Cox Creek Trail follows a sewer line before curving right to head up its namesake creek. The area along Cox Creek is the wettest of this hike, and an alternate route would be to return on the Main Trail if the wetness is too great. Staying with the Cox Creek Trail closes the loop in just under 1.4 miles, where a soft left returns you to the trailhead to complete the hike.

Trails: Main, Bluff, River, and Cox Creek Trails
Hike Location: Rocky River Nature Park
Geographic Location: east side of Anderson, SC
Length: 1.4 miles
Difficulty: 2/10 (Easy)
Last Hiked: November 2020
Overview: A short lollipop loop through blufftop and wetland environments.
Park Information: http://rockyriverconservancy.org/tablet/index.html
Hike Route Map: https://www.mappedometer.com/?maproute=848534
Summary Video: (coming January 1, 2021)
Photo Highlight:


Directions to the trailhead: From the intersection of US 29 and Old Williamston Road on the east side of Anderson, drive Old Williamston Rd. north 0.5 miles to the signed parking area on the right. Park in the small gravel lot.
The hike: Owned and maintained by the Rocky River Conservancy, a private not-for-profit organization, Rocky River Nature Park protects 132 acres of bluffs and wetlands on the east side of Anderson. The park is less than 10 years old, and scars from the land's previous industrial use will be seen in numerous places throughout the park. Nevertheless, the wetlands along the Rocky River comprise the largest wetlands located within city limits in upstate South Carolina, and future plans call for expanding the park to as many as 400 acres. The park has a rough-around-the-edges feel typical of a new park, but major efforts have been made to make the park more user-friendly. In terms of amenities, the park features only a small shelter, an outdoor classroom/amphitheater, and about 2 miles of trails. I came here on a cool morning the day after Thanksgiving and had a very pleasant hike. I plan to come here more often in the future: I live less than 3 miles from this park. The route described in this post explores both the blufftop and wetland habitats, and thus it forms a good sample of what the park has to offer.

Starting the Main Trail

Before you leave the trailhead, take a picture of the trail map at the information kiosk. The trails at Rocky River Nature Park are unmarked and only occasionally signed, so the trail map might come in handy while you hike. Start on the wide two-track Main Trail, and stay left to climb a small rise when the trail splits. This trail split actually forms the loop portion of this hike, so we will return on the trail going downhill to the right.
At 0.2 miles, you reach a newly-constructed shelter and a bench. Angle left at the shelter to leave the Main Trail and begin the Bluff Trail, which soon passes what remains of an old brick structure. Pine trees dominate this area, the highest ground in the park.

Old brick structure

At the next intersection, turn left to loop around a small ravine and descend to the wetlands. Turn right upon reaching the wetlands to begin walking a narrow corridor between the wetland on your left and the steep bluff on your right. Despite its urban location, Rocky River Nature Park is an above average destination for birding and wildlife observation. My approach sent several turtles plopping into the water, and I also saw a heron, some hawks, and some deer in this area.

Gazing across the wetland

At 0.5 miles, you reach a major trail intersection. We will eventually continue straight to begin the Cox Creek Trail, but first turn left to hike across a causeway that leads deeper into the wetland. The causeway ends at the west bank of the Rocky River. Turning right at the river leads to a short boardwalk over the wetland, which is the highlight of the trail system. The grassy wet meadow is dotted with trees, and nice views can be had in multiple directions. Take a few minutes here to see what birds and wildlife you can observe.

Current end of boardwalk

View from boardwalk

Future plans call for the boardwalk to be extended further across the wetland, but for now you have to retrace your steps to the major intersection and turn left to begin the Cox Creek Trail. The Cox Creek Trail follows a sewer line before curving right to head up its namesake creek. The area along Cox Creek is the wettest of this hike, and an alternate route would be to return on the Main Trail if the wetness is too great. Staying with the Cox Creek Trail closes the loop in just under 1.4 miles, where a soft left returns you to the trailhead to complete the hike.

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Exercise in November: it’s weird

Things I thought I'd never say:
“I forgot my mask.”
“What time do you want to have Zoom Thanksgiving?”
“I didn't get picked in the adjustable dumbbell lottery.”
“The gym is closed, so I did an aerobics video on Youtube.”
“I have a five hour Microsoft Teams meeting today.”
“Thanks so much for the hand sanitizer!”
“What kind of bidet do you have?”
My friend A and I were complaining talking about the difficulty of this time of year. The big snows haven't come, ice coats the trails, making running a hazard, and our usual winter escapes (for me, a long distance trail, for her, Mexico) are unavailable, at least if you are a person with a modicum of responsibility. So this icy, cold time (with no gym either) has forced me to change up my workouts.
The moraine has become the go-to for just about everybody. It is only an 800 foot climb to the top in a mile, but it is a huff and puff to run it. Once you are up there, though, you can run to the elk fence, which is typically snow-fr..

Things I thought I'd never say:

"I forgot my mask."

"What time do you want to have Zoom Thanksgiving?"

"I didn't get picked in the adjustable dumbbell lottery."

"The gym is closed, so I did an aerobics video on Youtube."

"I have a five hour Microsoft Teams meeting today."

"Thanks so much for the hand sanitizer!"

"What kind of bidet do you have?"

My friend A and I were complaining talking about the difficulty of this time of year. The big snows haven't come, ice coats the trails, making running a hazard, and our usual winter escapes (for me, a long distance trail, for her, Mexico) are unavailable, at least if you are a person with a modicum of responsibility. So this icy, cold time (with no gym either) has forced me to change up my workouts.

The moraine has become the go-to for just about everybody. It is only an 800 foot climb to the top in a mile, but it is a huff and puff to run it. Once you are up there, though, you can run to the elk fence, which is typically snow-free this time of year. Or you can take it from the other, less-used side and run (or flounder, if the snow is deeper) on cow paths where there is hardly every anyone else. I have become very familiar with the moraine. I'm glad it is available.

In desperation, I did indeed look up a Youtube HIIT workout. I picked one for "bad knees', because I didn't want to leap around and possibly hurt something. To my surprise, it was actually a pretty good workout. Things have changed since the 90s!

I'm also spending more time on my bike trainer. I don't want to sign up for a virtual class, so I grimly pedal away in supreme boredom, trying to watch movies on my phone. The time inches by, punctuated by a dog or two showing up to see what I am doing. Why not ride outside, you ask? The answer: ice, and fear.

For weightlifting, I've resorted to a makeshift routine of pull-ups (excruciating), and some dumbbell work with the coffee table as a bench. This is marginally successful unless I fall over a dog. It turns out that a tiny house is not really a good venue for exercising in.

Like everything else, it's weird. Usually at this time I am hiking in the California desert or in the Grand Canyon. I've hunkered in, which led to a frantic house reorganization, I am so tired of looking at the same four walls that moving furniture around has been entertaining. The bar is low.

Idaho is over there, but can't go!

However, I feel lucky that I am well enough to exercise, though a knee occasionally hurts. I wonder about my endurance, since I'm not doing multi-hour hikes for weeks at a time, but what can you do? I am waiting it out. The snow is coming, we must believe.

are you doing anything different for exercise these days?

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Simone Moro and Alex Txikon : Winter Expedition to Manaslu + More Skiers Head Off-Piste to Winter Karakorum + Purja on K2

Simone Moro and Alex Txikon : Winter expedition to Manaslu – by Stefan Nestler /Explorersweb
More Skiers Head Off-Piste to Winter Karakorum including Nirmal Purja on K2 — Explorersweb
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https://abenteuer-berg.de/en/simone-moro-and-alex-txikon-winter-expedition-to-manaslu/ — Stefan Nestler — Simone Moro and Alex Txikon : Winter Expedition to Manaslu.
https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/30/breaking-moro-and-txikon-to-winter-manaslu/ — Moro and Txikon to Winter Manaslu.

https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/30/more-skiers-head-off-piste-to-winter-karakorum/ — More skiers head off-piste to Winter Karakorum including Nirmal Purja on K2

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Simone Moro and Alex Txikon : Winter expedition to Manaslu – by Stefan Nestler /Explorersweb

More Skiers Head Off-Piste to Winter Karakorum including Nirmal Purja on K2 — Explorersweb

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https://abenteuer-berg.de/en/simone-moro-and-alex-txikon-winter-expedition-to-manaslu/ — Stefan Nestler — Simone Moro and Alex Txikon : Winter Expedition to Manaslu.

https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/30/breaking-moro-and-txikon-to-winter-manaslu/ — Moro and Txikon to Winter Manaslu.


https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/30/more-skiers-head-off-piste-to-winter-karakorum/ — More skiers head off-piste to Winter Karakorum including Nirmal Purja on K2

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Nepal to Run K2 This Winter by Alan Arnette + Watch Cold Feet Trailer about Mt Kenya Barefoot Free Solo +

Nepal to run K2 this Winter – from Alan Arnette on his detailed blog
Watch Cold Feet Trailer about Mt Kenya barefoot free solo – from Gripped Magazine
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https://www.alanarnette.com/blog/2020/11/27/nepal-to-run-k2-this-winter/ — Alan Arnette — Nepal to run K2 this winter.

https://gripped.com/news/watch-cold-feet-trailer-about-mount-kenya-barefoot-free-solo/ — Watch Cold Feet Trailer about Mt Kenya barefoot free solo.

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http://www.hiking4health.com

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Nepal to run K2 this Winter – from Alan Arnette on his detailed blog

Watch Cold Feet Trailer about Mt Kenya barefoot free solo – from Gripped Magazine

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https://www.alanarnette.com/blog/2020/11/27/nepal-to-run-k2-this-winter/ — Alan Arnette — Nepal to run K2 this winter.

https://gripped.com/news/watch-cold-feet-trailer-about-mount-kenya-barefoot-free-solo/ — Watch Cold Feet Trailer about Mt Kenya barefoot free solo.

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What if No One Has Actually Summited All of the 8000ers ? + 10 Profiles to Follow on Instagram +

What if no one has actually summited all of the 8000 ers ? — from Explorersweb.com
Ten profiles to follow on Instagram — from Montagna.tv — English translation also
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https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/27/what-if-no-one-has-actually-summited-all-the-8000ers/ — What if no one has actually summited all the 8000ers ?

https://www.montagna.tv/150272/i-10-profili-da-seguire-su-instagram-se-hai-la-montagna-nel-cuore/ — 10 Profiles to follow om Instagram.

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What if no one has actually summited all of the 8000 ers ? — from Explorersweb.com

Ten profiles to follow on Instagram — from Montagna.tv — English translation also

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https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/27/what-if-no-one-has-actually-summited-all-the-8000ers/ — What if no one has actually summited all the 8000ers ?


https://www.montagna.tv/150272/i-10-profili-da-seguire-su-instagram-se-hai-la-montagna-nel-cuore/ — 10 Profiles to follow om Instagram.


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Ama Dablam 2020 : Climbing in an Empty Khumbu + Breaking : Nirmal Purja to Attempt Winter K2 +

Ama Dablam 2020 : Climbing in an Empty Khumbu – from Explorersweb.com
Breaking : Nirmal Purja to Attempt Winter K2 – from Explorersweb.com and Montagna.tv
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https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/25/ama-dablam-2020-climbing-in-an-empty-khumbu/ — Ama Dablam 2020 : Climbing in an Empty Khumbu.

https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/26/breaking-nirmal-purja-to-attempt-winter-k2/ — Breaking : Nirmal Purja to attempt Winter K2

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Ama Dablam 2020 : Climbing in an Empty Khumbu – from Explorersweb.com

Breaking : Nirmal Purja to Attempt Winter K2 – from Explorersweb.com and Montagna.tv

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https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/25/ama-dablam-2020-climbing-in-an-empty-khumbu/ — Ama Dablam 2020 : Climbing in an Empty Khumbu.


https://explorersweb.com/2020/11/26/breaking-nirmal-purja-to-attempt-winter-k2/ — Breaking : Nirmal Purja to attempt Winter K2

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John Snorri in Winter on K2 – Take 2 + Dolomites : Pale di San Lucano : Big New Climb B. Tyrolean Mountaineers

John Snorri in Winter on K2 – Take 2 – from Stefan Nestler on his Adventure blog
Dolomites : Pale di San Lucano : Big New Climb by S. Tyroleans – PlanetMountain.com
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https://abenteuer-berg.de/en/john-snorri-in-winter-on-k2-take-two/ — John Snorri in Winter on K2 – Take 2 — from Stefan Nestler's blog

https://www.planetmountain.com/en/news/alpinism/dolomites-pale-di-san-lucano-big-new-climb-martin-dejori-titus-prinoth-alex-walpoth.html — Dolomites : Pali di San Lucano : Big new climb by South Tyrolean mountaineers.

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John Snorri in Winter on K2 – Take 2 – from Stefan Nestler on his Adventure blog

Dolomites : Pale di San Lucano : Big New Climb by S. Tyroleans – PlanetMountain.com

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https://abenteuer-berg.de/en/john-snorri-in-winter-on-k2-take-two/ — John Snorri in Winter on K2 – Take 2 — from Stefan Nestler's blog

https://www.planetmountain.com/en/news/alpinism/dolomites-pale-di-san-lucano-big-new-climb-martin-dejori-titus-prinoth-alex-walpoth.html — Dolomites : Pali di San Lucano : Big new climb by South Tyrolean mountaineers.

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Ski Fit

In the 90s, when I worked in southern Oregon, our workplace was blessed with a gym. Not a fancy gym, but it boasted a weight machine, two treadmills, and one of those old school Nordic track ski machines. Myself and two old guys–who really weren't that old, now that I am approaching their ages–were the only people to take advantage of the gym. Jim insisted on the oldies station, so that was what we listened to. He took one treadmill and I took the other, and Dave manned the ski machine. We made fun of him for it, but he insisted it was a good workout. Now I am thinking he was right.

It's the same every year. Even though I know it's coming, the first big snow brings a scramble. Where is the maxiglide? The musher's secret for Ruby's paws? What do I even wear to ski? At the same time, the depressing seasonal reality sets in: you can be fit, but ski fit is something completely different.Outings are completely different now; friends that used to go skiing don&#03..

In the 90s, when I worked in southern Oregon, our workplace was blessed with a gym. Not a fancy gym, but it boasted a weight machine, two treadmills, and one of those old school Nordic track ski machines. Myself and two old guys–who really weren't that old, now that I am approaching their ages–were the only people to take advantage of the gym. Jim insisted on the oldies station, so that was what we listened to. He took one treadmill and I took the other, and Dave manned the ski machine. We made fun of him for it, but he insisted it was a good workout. Now I am thinking he was right.


It's the same every year. Even though I know it's coming, the first big snow brings a scramble. Where is the maxiglide? The musher's secret for Ruby's paws? What do I even wear to ski? At the same time, the depressing seasonal reality sets in: you can be fit, but ski fit is something completely different.

Outings are completely different now; friends that used to go skiing don't want to go anymore. "After the pandemic," they say, or they say nothing at all. I've learned through this who my true friends are. It is going to be mostly a solo winter, but a few friends in my Covid bubble still hang in there.

A and I push our way through the perfect kind of snow. Some people dream of groomed trails; we like breaking it through fresh powder. We spy wolf tracks in the deep snow. Strangely, nobody else is out. We take the road up, and even though I run it in the summer, it is harder on skis. A feels the same way. "I'm so out of shape," she says, even though she isn't. It's just ski fit.

We check out the pond. It looks frozen enough to skate on, but we don't have the nerve to test it. I want to go further–I always want to go further–but A wants to go back, and so we head down the steep trails toward the ski area. Typically I scream down these in fear, but today in the powder, they are manageable.

The next day I go out solo and break a longer trail. Any tracks are gone, polished by the wind, so I navigate by memory. There's a long climb, longer than I remember from running this route in summer. Did I really run up this steep hill? I guess so. I only feel confident about my route when I see the trail sign and start heading back toward the pond. A hunter has postholed in on an old ski track here, ruining it, but there is plenty of room to safely descend the big hill. I arrive wind-blown at the ski area, where a few die-hards are skinning up.

The next week, an odd storm will blow in, bringing 60 degrees and 80 mile an hour wind gusts. This hardens the snow into a gnarly crust, no good for skiing or snowshoeing. I try, get annoyed, and retreat. A friend texts: "Are you backpacking in Arizona this December?" No, I say. Even though I see friends traveling all over the place, it doesn't seem responsible right now. She isn't going either. "I hate this in between," she writes. I do too. The trails are icy, nowhere to run, the gym is closed, we wait for snow.

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Riverside Nurse Stranded on Mt Whitney for 2 Nights Found Dead + Capitol Butte and the Sedona Kitsch Vortex – Arizona

Riverside Nurse dies after hiking accident strands her on Mt Whitney for two nights.
Capitol Butte and the Sedona Kitsch Vortex – Arizona — Trip report with pictures from Seano
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https://www.latimes.com/california/story/2020-11-13/riverside-nurse-dies-after-mt-whitney-hiking-accident — Riverside nurse dies after hiking accident strands her on Mt Whitney for two nights.
https://www.cbsnews.com/news/cassandra-bravo-nurse-dies-fall-mount-whitney/

http://www.drdirtbag.com/2020/11/23/capitol-butte-and-the-sedona-kitsch-vortex/ — Capitol Butte and the Sedona Kitsch Vortex – Arizona — Trip report with pictures from Seano

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Riverside Nurse dies after hiking accident strands her on Mt Whitney for two nights.

Capitol Butte and the Sedona Kitsch Vortex – Arizona — Trip report with pictures from Seano

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https://www.latimes.com/california/story/2020-11-13/riverside-nurse-dies-after-mt-whitney-hiking-accident — Riverside nurse dies after hiking accident strands her on Mt Whitney for two nights.

https://www.cbsnews.com/news/cassandra-bravo-nurse-dies-fall-mount-whitney/


http://www.drdirtbag.com/2020/11/23/capitol-butte-and-the-sedona-kitsch-vortex/ — Capitol Butte and the Sedona Kitsch Vortex – Arizona — Trip report with pictures from Seano

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