by Castlereagh » Thu May 19, 2011 1:31 am
by Noondueler » Thu May 19, 2011 4:53 am
by Josh Lewis » Thu May 19, 2011 4:57 am
by CSUMarmot » Thu May 19, 2011 5:34 am
by SKI » Thu May 19, 2011 1:25 pm
by surgent » Thu May 19, 2011 5:32 pm
by Castlereagh » Fri May 20, 2011 1:21 am
Noondueler wrote:Well I don't know how to give CPR but you are apparently still breathing anyway. That's funny! Of course I can relate because of my trip to the peak. (I saw you just voted on the trip report) Did you tackle that scree slope? hehe.
I also posted a mountain rock on the peak which you are welcome to sign.
by surgent » Fri May 20, 2011 5:28 pm
by MoapaPk » Fri May 20, 2011 6:20 pm
Castlereagh wrote:Weather reports had snow snows falling in pretty much every mountain range in Nevada. I decide to give it a try anyway; the plan is to drive down Phinney Canyon, hike up to a saddle, onto a ridge, then up and down a few bumpsto Grapevine Peak. Foggy morning, some snow flurries, and limited visibility...I walk up to what I thought was the saddle, gain a ridge, go up and down a few bumps, and end up on top of Wahguyhe Peak, on the smack dab opposite side of the saddle. Obviously I'm oblivious to my mistake until I'm back in the car, driving back the road I came but thinking it's going the wrong direction. Nope, I'm just an idiot.
I don't even know what to think about today. Was it a failure? I still climbed a peak, only 110 ft lower. It wasn't the one I wanted though.
by mrh » Fri May 20, 2011 8:50 pm
surgent wrote:I've never went up a wrong peak. My occasional problem is coming down the wrong ridge, which I've done a couple times and once, caused me to spend the night in the dark, bashing my way back to my truck. This hobby/sport/pastime can really teach you a lesson, sometimes over and over again. I've learned that I am never as good as I think I am.
by surgent » Fri May 20, 2011 11:02 pm
MoapaPk wrote:...It's very easy to get turned around in a whiteout. I used to carry a compass in a shirt pocket when navigating in limited visibility, and was surprised how often I found myself going nearly 180 degrees in the wrong direction.
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