Scott wrote:Here are some of the books I have.
Book covers only some of the peaks that can be climbed with trekking permits:
http://www.amazon.com/Trekking-Climbing ... 950&sr=8-2
This one is good (but it is expensive now; I'd check the library since you live in a big city), but outdated (it also covers the most technical of the peaks that can climbed with a trekking permit):
http://www.amazon.com/Trekking-Peaks-Ne ... 950&sr=8-1
This is more a history book rather than a guidebook, but it have route drawings for all of the routes of the 8000 meter peaks:
http://www.amazon.com/Climbing-Worlds-1 ... 072&sr=1-9
This book covers all the 8000 meter peaks and some of the 6000 and 7000 meter peaks, but it isn't very detailed and is also pretty outdated:
http://www.amazon.com/Hikers-Climbers-W ... 196&sr=1-1
The Lonley Planet Trekking in Nepal mentions very briefly the climbs that can be done with a trekking permit.
The Trailblazer books also have route descriptions of the peaks that can be done with a trekking permit:
http://www.amazon.com/Trekking-Annapurn ... 392&sr=1-1
http://www.amazon.com/Trekking-Everest- ... 448&sr=1-1
http://www.amazon.com/Trekking-Langtang ... 508&sr=1-1
Be aware that several of the "trekking peaks" are highly technical (such as Kusum Kanguru). The term "trekking peak" just means that you can climb them with a trekking peak permit; rather than means that they are non-tehncial.
(Peak in background)
Several of the trekking peaks are pretty easy.
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