Mount Belknap Comments
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|Nice page! Looks like an Elk Range peak! Great job and have a good one!|
|Posted Oct 18, 2004 11:24 pm|
|Gangolf Haub||Untitled Comment|
|Nice little page. Nice pictures of a mountain which looks much lower than it is.|
|Posted Oct 19, 2004 6:26 am|
|Neat to see this peak page. I have thought a lot about getting back down to this area and doing a hike that would include Belknap, Baldy and Delano peaks. The Tushar mountains are unusual as they have a special texture to them. The Big John Flat route is indeed the way I'd access them on my next trip.|
|Posted Oct 19, 2004 8:24 am|
|Nice page. I've been meaning to go back and hike this peak since I saw it from Delano last fall. I'm glad you did a page on it.|
|Posted Oct 19, 2004 10:34 am|
|Don Nelsen||Untitled Comment|
|Good page, well done. I didn't know Utah had any major volcanic areas.|
We have a couple of peaks named Belknap in Oregon - Do you know the origin of the name? Ours are named for members of a mid nineteenth century pioneer family.
|Posted Oct 20, 2004 7:28 pm|
|Hi, this page was tranfered to me a few months ago.|
Anyway, to answer your question:
I didn't know Utah had any major volcanic areas.
Utah has many volcanoes, but these (Tushars) are very old and don't resemble volcanoes that much.
There are other areas in Utah with many more and recent volcanoes in the West Desert. Some are only a few thousand years old and have very recent craters. One very interesting volcanoe out there is actually made of white lava and looks like a snow-peak in the hot desert from a distance. Some mirage.
|Posted Mar 7, 2005 4:20 pm|
|the links at the bottom of the Belknap page are broken.|
|Posted Jul 7, 2011 3:02 pm|
|Scott||Re: broken links|
|Thanks. I'll have to check the other pages too.|
|Posted Jul 9, 2011 11:14 am|