Forum Index > Trip Reports > Lime Ridge High Route - Sept. 22-25, 2009
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Dayhike Mike
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 8:47 pm 
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Preamble:

Lime Ridge is a place I've been looking at on the map for almost a decade now. A string of lakes nestled high on a ridgeline, just a stone's throw away from Glacier Peak. How could you go wrong with a location like that? It had to be nice.

Unfortunately, access was diminished when the flooding back in 2003 wiped out bridges over Milk Creek and the Suiattle River. And additional flooding in 2004 and 2006 wiped out enough of the road to make even getting to a trailhead a 12 mile one-way trip.

After the initial flooding, I figured that I'd wait until the Forest Service replaced the bridges...why ford a swiftly flowing river if you don't have to, right? After many many years of delays and foot dragging by the Forest Service, I finally realized that government bureacracy was working on geologic time and I might be dead before they get around to making their intended repairs. Better off doing it sooner, rather than later.

Getting There:

So Tom and I headed out early Tuesday morning, ready to conquer the high route along Lime Ridge.

We finally arrived at the end of the road around 10:45. Unloaded the bikes, pulled on the boots, and finished loading our packs. The ride up the valley went relatively quickly. Roughly 2 hours after leaving the cars, we arrived at the Suiattle River Trailhead.

The next step involved finding a way across the Suiattle. This took a bit more time than anticipated. Nothing looked good near the old bridge site...everything was too swift, too deep. We found a place a little farther down the river where the river fanned out and split into three separate channels. A few hesitations, a few false starts, and we ended up making it across to the sandy shores on the far side.

From there, we continued on up the valley, bushwhacking our way to the old Milk Creek trail and then following the overgrown trail to the first creek crossing and the old Pipeline trail. After filtering some water, we headed on up. The trailbed was in pretty decent shape...faint in places, but well defined where it mattered. It doesn't mess around, heading steeply straight up the hillside.

Unfortunately, a few hundred feet up the hillside, there were a few sections of blowdown and we completely lost the trail. Tom searched right, I searched left, but there was just nothing. We probably should have spent more time looking for it, but we were in a hurry. The extra time spent figuring out the river crossing had put us way behind schedule and we were racing the daylight and trying to get up the hillside as quickly as possible.

In spite of this setback, we continued on up the steep duffy hillsides. Incredibly steep, but we made good time. We dodged right, then back to the left, and then as luck would have it we hit upon a bit of a bench at 3500 feet and...

"Trail!"

Light was fading fast and we really didn't want to risk losing the faint track again, so we decided to call it a day.

The Traverse:

The next morning, we made short work of the trail on up and quickly reached the meadows and creek at 4700'. Twenty minutes (and many berries) later we were basking in the sun and enjoying the largest of the Box Mountain Lakes. The most striking thing to me was the number of social trails around the lakes...this place had been pretty well loved to death...and the fact that pretty much all of those trails were now covered in moss, delicate tendrils of heather, and/or lush ground cover.

From here we worked our way around the left side of the lake, and up the waterfall coming out of the upper lake. Swam and enjoyed a few backcountry pizzas in the scenic company of the upper lake, and then continued on up a steep creek / gully to reach the large unnamed lake underneath Lime Mountain, then Rivord, and finally on to camp at Upper Twin Lake.

The next morning, we headed on down the trail, working up and over the ridgeline to get a few good views of Glacier and reach Milk Lakes. Enjoyed the beautiful color on the lower lake before continuing on the picturesque trail to a tarn for lunch again. Worked our way over the ridgeline and descended the blueberry filled hillsides to Lime Lake. Swam, fished, and took more pictures before heading on up the ridgeline and continuing on toward Mica Lake.

From this point, the nature of the route takes on a very different tack. Up to this point, our route had been relatively well defined -- steep and overgrown in places, but a nice trail for the most part. From the ridgeline above Lime Lake to Mica Lake, there is only the occasional cairn, infrequent boot wear, and natural benches to guide the way. Steep talus, loose rocks, a little exposed sidehilling, and one hard snowfield later, we were looking down at Mica Lake.

Looking down at the lake, already in the shadows, we decided it might be nicer to camp high on Fire Creek Pass. So we filled up our water bottles at a tarn and then traversed across steep, exposed mud, heather, and cliffbands to reach the PCT and rise on up to the pass. From there, we enjoyed a glorious sunset and great views of the surrounding peaks as clouds moved in and enshrouded the hillsides beneath us.

Getting Home Again:

The next morning, we headed up point 6914' to get great views of Glacier Peak and the melted out lake underneath the Milk Lake Glacier. Enjoyed the sunny views and descended back to camp to pack up and head out for the long walk home. Dropped to Mica Lake and were amazed by the absolutely beautiful blues there before beginning our final descent down the million switchbacks on the f-ing stupid PCT.

Near the bottom, we found the trail work that Iron had mentioned in his trip report and were kinda overwhelmed by some of the horrible decisions made in the trail routing. Amazing numbers of trees were completely undercut, massive supporting root structures completely slashed and discarded. This trail building may have been in response to a washed out trail elsewhere, but the new one doesn't look much more secure in the wet, muddy hillside, and I don't imagine it'll be long before the trees they mangled either die and/or are blown over and lie across the new trail.

Once we reached the bottom of the valley, we crossed the Milk Creek on the new bridge, and headed down the valley. The Milk Creek trail has been unmaintained for the last six years. To say that it was overgrown is a vast understatement. Sections of it are sheltered by deep forest, and in those sections the worst one needs to deal with are the multitude of blowdowns, but the head-high brush, thorny vines, nettles, and devil's club were beyond anything I'd ever expected to encounter. In a few sections, we needed to retrace our steps to make sure we were still on trailbed and try to figure out where it'd gone and why it'd gone there.

In any case, we made relatively good time, racing through the 6 miles of valley trail in roughly 4 hours, and made it back to the crossing of the Suiattle River at 7pm. We were thankful to be across the river as the sun's light faded away and pulled on our headlamps for the last mile of hiking and then the 12 mile bikeride out.

All in all a great adventure. The only real "tragedy" was that I forgot my camera at home. (Suffice it to say that I'm looking forward to seeing Tom's pictures almost as much as you are.)

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"There is only one basic human right, the right to do as you damn well please. And with it comes the only basic human duty, the duty to take the consequences." -P.J. O'Rourke
"Ignorance is natural. Stupidity takes commitment." -Solomon Short
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Tom
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 8:50 pm 
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Day 1:
Taking a picture break along the 12 mile bike ride
Taking a picture break along the 12 mile bike ride
Suiattle River From Road
Suiattle River From Road
Mike Above Ladder at Downey Bridge Washout
Mike Above Ladder at Downey Bridge Washout
Trail Mushrooms
Trail Mushrooms
Remnants of Former Bridge over Suiattle
Remnants of Former Bridge over Suiattle
Former Bridge Crossing Over Suiattle
Former Bridge Crossing Over Suiattle
Swift and Deep - I Don't Think We'll Be Crossing Here!
Swift and Deep - I Don't Think We'll Be Crossing Here!
Mike Crossing Suiattle on Relatively Calm and Shallow Side of Isthmus
Mike Crossing Suiattle on Relatively Calm and Shallow Side of Isthmus
Flip Flop Mike
Flip Flop Mike

Day 2:
Morning Sun - Did We Get Nuked Last Night?
Morning Sun - Did We Get Nuked Last Night?
???
???
Arriving at Meadows Below Box Lakes
Arriving at Meadows Below Box Lakes
Outlet Tarn Below Lower Box Lake
Outlet Tarn Below Lower Box Lake
Lower Box Lake Outlet
Lower Box Lake Outlet
Lower Box Lake Outlet Area
Lower Box Lake Outlet Area
Lower Box Lake
Lower Box Lake
Outlet Waterfall from Upper Box Lake into Lower Box Lake
Outlet Waterfall from Upper Box Lake into Lower Box Lake
Lower Box Lake from SE Shoreline
Lower Box Lake from SE Shoreline
Mike Free Climbing Waterfall Slabs to Upper Box Lake
Mike Free Climbing Waterfall Slabs to Upper Box Lake
Waterfall Outlet from Upper Box Lake
Waterfall Outlet from Upper Box Lake
Lower Box Lake from Top of Waterfall
Lower Box Lake from Top of Waterfall
Arriving at Upper Box Lake
Arriving at Upper Box Lake
Upper Box Lake Outlet
Upper Box Lake Outlet
Lower Box Lake and Dome Peak
Lower Box Lake and Dome Peak
Fall Colors at Upper Box Lake
Fall Colors at Upper Box Lake
Shallow Upper Box Lake
Shallow Upper Box Lake
Rising Above Upper Box Lake
Rising Above Upper Box Lake
Upper Rivord from Outlet Area
Upper Rivord from Outlet Area
Shadows Falling on Upper Rivord Outfall
Shadows Falling on Upper Rivord Outfall
Leaving Upper Rivord Lake
Leaving Upper Rivord Lake
First Views of Lower Rivord Lake
First Views of Lower Rivord Lake
Descending to Lower Rivord Lake
Descending to Lower Rivord Lake
Lower Rivord Lake
Lower Rivord Lake
Fall Colors at Lower Rivord Lake
Fall Colors at Lower Rivord Lake
Lower Rivord Lake from Outlet Area
Lower Rivord Lake from Outlet Area
Rising Above Lower Rivord Lake
Rising Above Lower Rivord Lake
First Views of Glacier Peak
First Views of Glacier Peak
Dome from Upper Twin Lake
Dome from Upper Twin Lake

Day 3:
Dayhike Smurf at Upper Twin
Dayhike Smurf at Upper Twin
Morning at Upper Twin
Morning at Upper Twin
Beautiful Upper Twin Lake
Beautiful Upper Twin Lake
Southern End Of Upper Twin Lake
Southern End Of Upper Twin Lake
Upper Twin Lake from South
Upper Twin Lake from South
Upper Twin Lake from Outlet Area
Upper Twin Lake from Outlet Area
Fall Color at Upper Twin Lake
Fall Color at Upper Twin Lake
Lower Twin from Upper Twin
Lower Twin from Upper Twin
South End of Upper Twin Lake
South End of Upper Twin Lake
Reflections in Upper Twin
Reflections in Upper Twin
Morning Shadows on Upper Twin
Morning Shadows on Upper Twin
Upper Twin Lake
Upper Twin Lake
Lower Twin Lake
Lower Twin Lake
Rising Above Lower Twin Lake
Rising Above Lower Twin Lake
Lower Twin Lake from Ridge
Lower Twin Lake from Ridge
Arriving at Lower Milk Lake
Arriving at Lower Milk Lake
Northern End of Lower Milk
Northern End of Lower Milk
Fall Color at Lower Milk Lake
Fall Color at Lower Milk Lake
Lower Milk Lake Outlet
Lower Milk Lake Outlet
Milk Meadows
Milk Meadows
Lower Milk Lake from NE
Lower Milk Lake from NE
Lower Milk Lake
Lower Milk Lake
Shallow Southern End of Lower Milk Lake
Shallow Southern End of Lower Milk Lake
Upper Milk Lake
Upper Milk Lake
Rising Above Lower Milk Lake
Rising Above Lower Milk Lake
Upper Milk Lake from Outlet
Upper Milk Lake from Outlet
Looking Back to Milk Lakes
Looking Back to Milk Lakes
Glacier Peak from Lime Ridge
Glacier Peak from Lime Ridge
Tarn North of Lime Lake
Tarn North of Lime Lake
Descending to Lime Lake
Descending to Lime Lake
Mike Preparing to Swim at Lime Lake
Mike Preparing to Swim at Lime Lake
Lime Lake Shoreline
Lime Lake Shoreline
Glacier Peak from Lime Traverse to Mica
Glacier Peak from Lime Traverse to Mica
Looking Back to Traverse from Lime to Mica
Looking Back to Traverse from Lime to Mica
Glacier Peak Rising Above Point 6698'
Glacier Peak Rising Above Point 6698'
Looking North from Fire Creek Pass
Looking North from Fire Creek Pass
Dome from Camp Above Fire Creek Pass
Dome from Camp Above Fire Creek Pass
Sun Setting Between Pugh and Three Fingers from Camp
Sun Setting Between Pugh and Three Fingers from Camp
White Chuck at Sunset from Camp
White Chuck at Sunset from Camp
Whitehorse at Sunset from Camp
Whitehorse at Sunset from Camp

Day 4:
Mica Lake from Camp Above Fire Creek Pass
Mica Lake from Camp Above Fire Creek Pass
Baker, Chaval, and Shuksan from Point 6914' (Fire Mountain and Lime Ridge In Foreground)
Baker, Chaval, and Shuksan from Point 6914' (Fire Mountain and Lime Ridge In Foreground)
Dome, Sinister, Gunsight, Agnes, and Grassy Point from Point 6914'
Dome, Sinister, Gunsight, Agnes, and Grassy Point from Point 6914'
Cadet, Sloan, and Bedal from Point 6914'
Cadet, Sloan, and Bedal from Point 6914'
Ranier and Black Mountain from Point 6914'
Ranier and Black Mountain from Point 6914'
Kyes, Monte Cristo, Columbia, and Cadet from Point 6914'
Kyes, Monte Cristo, Columbia, and Cadet from Point 6914'
Marker on Point 6914'
Marker on Point 6914'
Mica Lake from Point 6914'
Mica Lake from Point 6914'
Daniel and Hinman from Point 6914'
Daniel and Hinman from Point 6914'
Pugh, Three Fingers, and Whitehorse from Point 6914'
Pugh, Three Fingers, and Whitehorse from Point 6914'
Former Milk Lake Glacier and Glacier Peak
Former Milk Lake Glacier and Glacier Peak
Descending Back to Camp (Fire Creek Pass and Fire Mountain in Background)
Descending Back to Camp (Fire Creek Pass and Fire Mountain in Background)
Mica Lake, Glacial Tarn, and Views East from Camp Above Fire Creek Pass
Mica Lake, Glacial Tarn, and Views East from Camp Above Fire Creek Pass
Fall Color and Glacial Tarn Below Fire Creek Pass
Fall Color and Glacial Tarn Below Fire Creek Pass
Arriving at Glacial Tarn
Arriving at Glacial Tarn
Dayhike Mike at Glacial Tarn
Dayhike Mike at Glacial Tarn
Leaving Glacial Tarn
Leaving Glacial Tarn
Descending to Mica Lake
Descending to Mica Lake
Approaching Mica Lake
Approaching Mica Lake
Mica Blue
Mica Blue
Mica Lake from PCT
Mica Lake from PCT
East Shoreline of Mica Lake
East Shoreline of Mica Lake
Mica Lake
Mica Lake
Mica Lake from Outlet
Mica Lake from Outlet
Dayhike-a-Mica Filtering
Dayhike-a-Mica Filtering
The new and improved PCT - built to last!
The new and improved PCT - built to last!
A thru hiker suffering from Stockholm Syndrome let us know the 5% grade switchbacks of the PCT were needed to "reduce erosion"
A thru hiker suffering from Stockholm Syndrome let us know the 5% grade switchbacks of the PCT were needed to "reduce erosion"
Milk Creek from New PCT Bridge
Milk Creek from New PCT Bridge
Looking Back To Southern End of Lime Ridge (from PCT Milk Creek Bridge)
Looking Back To Southern End of Lime Ridge (from PCT Milk Creek Bridge)
Roman Soldier Helmet Trail?
Roman Soldier Helmet Trail?
Not the PCT?  Thank Heavens!
Not the PCT?  Thank Heavens!
Into the Void
Into the Void
White Fungus Along Milk Creek Trail
White Fungus Along Milk Creek Trail
Bridge Over Milk Creek
Bridge Over Milk Creek
I Think We're On Trail Again!
I Think We're On Trail Again!
Glacier Peak from Roman Soldier Helmet Trail
Glacier Peak from Roman Soldier Helmet Trail
Milk Creek Trail Puncheon
Milk Creek Trail Puncheon
I guess some special folks get to drive the 12 miles of closed road - WTF?!?
I guess some special folks get to drive the 12 miles of closed road - WTF?!?
Lime Ridge per Google Earth
Lime Ridge per Google Earth
Next time check Google Earth for unmapped lakes before leaving, doh!!!
Next time check Google Earth for unmapped lakes before leaving, doh!!!
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JimK
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 9:04 pm 
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Kim is going to hate you. That's a trip I very much want to do.

--------------
Hiking Northwest
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Magellan
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 9:19 pm 
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I have seen a few awesome reports from you guys, but I will say it right now.  This is the best one ever.  Gorgeous lakes, incredible weather, and just enough bushwacking to be fun, what more could a fella want?

I was introduced to the concept of unmapped lakes from Fire Mt, right in your neighborhood.

A couple of questions:  Since I thought it was impossible to drive down the closed portion, how did it happen?  Was the car parked at Downey Bridge?  Are people going to hunt down this 'law-breaker' of a person via license plate?
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naturealbeing
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 9:24 pm 
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Way to exploit an area that's seldom visited. Tom's pictures are way more beautiful than I ever imagined that area to be. Nicely done guys!

Before the bridges were discombooberated I was planning a trip in there, but needless to say Mother Nature rearranged the furniture before I could get it done. Now you two have rekindled the fire big time!

Thanks for lifting the veil of mystery and sharing the wealth of visionary dreams.
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Tom
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 9:30 pm 
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The road is perfectly drivable to Downey (10 miles from the road closed sign) if you have a vehicle with any sort of clearance.  On the way back I noticed the "road closed" sign does indicate in small print an exception for vehicles with a permit.  Personally I think this is bullsh##.   I did call in the license plate to the Darrington Ranger Station but nobody returned my call.  Official vehicle or not, I was tempted to let the air out of their tires.  That way they'd have to walk the extra miles like everyone else. devilsmile.gif
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Malachai Constant
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 10:02 pm 
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Great report up.gif  up.gif of my former very most favorite sekret place. Not much point in secrecy now wink.gif . It looks like it has pretty much reverted to the way it was when we first went there. I guess you cannot get there to sleep on Friday night when leaving after work  embarassedlaugh.gif  Are there still remnants of tread between the lakes? I remember not being able to sleep next to Twin Lakes for the fish jumping.

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"You do not laugh when you look at the mountains, or when you look at the sea." Lafcadio Hearn
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chiwakum
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 10:05 pm 
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Tom wrote:
The road is perfectly drivable to Downey (10 miles from the road closed sign) if you have a vehicle with any sort of clearance.  On the way back I noticed the "road closed" sign does indicate in small print an exception for vehicles with a permit.  Personally I think this is bullsh##.   I did call in the license plate to the Darrington Ranger Station but nobody returned my call.  Official vehicle or not, I was tempted to let the air out of their tires.  That way they'd have to walk the extra miles like everyone else. devilsmile.gif

I'm confident more washouts will occur in the near future to eliminate the annoyance of vehicles making it up that road.

Great TR and pics.

I think I'll try to work this one in next year as a hike/bike. The trips you have to work a little harder for always seem more satisfying in the end.
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Sadie's Driver
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 10:13 pm 
Beautiful!
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Tom/DHM -
Absolutely gorgeous!  Thank you, thank you.  s.d.

--------------
Four-paw buddy lets me tag along!
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Matt
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Tea, Earl Grey, Hot
PostMon Sep 28, 2009 10:32 pm 
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I hate you also, but only in the most positive kind of way.
I've been wanting to do that trip for years.
Of course, lots of people have been saying they want to go to Lime Ridge, but you guys went ahead and got it done.

Nice job on the route-finding.
Beautiful photos also.  The lakes look wonderful.

--------------
“As beacons mountains burned at evening.” J.R.R. Tolkien
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 10:34 pm 
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holy sh*t!

DHM: i agree with your assessment on the trail work. they really butchered the roots of a ton of trees and the slope stability is questionable at best. maintaining the PCT standard grade... sure, but what's the point if it washes out all the time and looks like the ugly switchbacks on the north side of the suiattle???
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jenjen
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 10:39 pm 
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up.gif  up.gif

Someone described the Pipeline as a mudslick created by falling hikers.  Sounds like that's still a good description.

--------------
If life gives you melons - you might be dyslexic
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hikapath
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PostMon Sep 28, 2009 11:05 pm 
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The upper lake below Lime Mountain is Upper Rivord lake--there are two Rivord lakes--Upper and lower
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Tom
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PostTue Sep 29, 2009 12:10 am 
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Without exception, the trails I'm happy to hike on to get to the high country were flagged by competent navigators. hockeygrin.gif
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DIYSteve
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PostTue Sep 29, 2009 7:47 am 
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Excellent  up.gif
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Forum Index > Trip Reports > Lime Ridge High Route - Sept. 22-25, 2009
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