Southern Absaroka & Thorofare Mountain (Teton/Washakie Wilderness) - July 2023

TheMountainRabbit

"Because it's there."
.
Joined
Feb 15, 2020
Messages
377
So after last year's trip to Younts Peak, I joined some friends in the Sierra Nevada and apparently couldn't shut up about the Absarokas - so they decided to join up with me this year for a trip. I drew up a route that looked pretty fun - much of it was territory I've covered before, but with a few extra wrinkles. My plan for the trip was to stay up high as much as possible, while still making the route into a loop. In July the conditions on top of the plateaus seem to be most ideal, but down in the trees can be pretty miserable. I thought this trip turned out pretty great, though there were a few interesting moments on Day 2 and I'm not sure I'd recommend this exact route. (And I definitely don't recommend climbing Thorofare Mountain - but more on that later.)

Day 1: Brooks Lake to South Buffalo Fork
I've done the exact same approach for three years straight, so this day was mostly pretty familiar. We had beautiful conditions - which would thankfully continue throughout the trip. The trail up to Bonneville Pass is pretty innocuous, but as soon as you leave the FS trail and head up to the Divide the route is spectacular. Unlike previous years, this time we headed west across the plateau right before hitting Perry N Boday Lake. Our plan was to camp up on the plateau away from any bug pressure - while the bugs down low were far from the worst I've seen, this still seemed prudent.

Spotted a fox snacking on a small family of rodents on my drive in. He grabbed at least three while I watched.
20230720_063636.jpg

Bonneville Pass - as beautiful as ever.
20230720_082612.jpg

On our way up.
20230720_084034.jpg

One of my favorite sections - despite being right at the beginning.
20230720_095805.jpg

Huge herd of elk in the distance up on the plateau.
20230720_141437.jpg

Camp for the night.
20230720_183945.jpg

View from camp.
20230720_183814.jpg




Day 2: South Buffalo Fork to Crater Lake
Today would be an interesting day - it was our lowest elevation day, but definitely the crux of our trip. Part of our plan was to keep the route as high as possible, but in an attempt to make a loop we would need to drop down from the plateau and cross the South Buffalo Fork. I had pretty minimal beta on the off-trail sections, but everything went pretty well - even if it wasn't always the "easiest" way. We followed a bit of an outfitter trail down sections of the drainage down - with some fantastic cliffside views. The trail sections were very tame, but quite hot in the burned areas. Eventually we would climb back up onto the plateau and camp above Crater Lake.

Looking at much of our route for the day.
20230721_083811.jpg

Trail!
20230721_095546.jpg

Love a good meadow.
20230721_104520.jpg

Pretty warm through here - relished the water crossings.
20230721_105333.jpg

The route up onto the next plateau was relatively steep and had lots of downfall - but upon reaching the upper section it was spectacular.
20230721_153001.jpg

Looking back.
20230721_154813.jpg

Crater Lake with the Tetons in the distance.
20230721_160502.jpg

Camp for the night.
20230721_182413.jpg

Closer view of the Tetons.
20230721_190723.jpg




Day 3: Crater Lake to Marston Pass (and Thorofare Mountain)
Today is the day I was looking forward to most - I'd previously been through this section, but stayed down lower on the trails. On this trip we would follow the Divide directly - including the ridgeline between the South Fork of the Yellowstone and Lost Creek. Excellent views all day - absolutely loved it.

One more look at the Tetons in the AM.
20230722_064051.jpg

Ferry Lake from the Divide.
20230722_083958.jpg

Can't escape the Tetons - not that I wanted to.
20230722_084204.jpg

First good look at the South Fork of the Yellowstone - much of our route for the day followed the edge of this canyon.
20230722_104010.jpg

Expansive views continue.
20230722_105259.jpg

Thorofare Mountain.
20230722_115709.jpg

Very large section of old rockfall made for very dramatic relief.
20230722_125546.jpg

Younts Peak.
20230722_130555.jpg

Younts Peak and Thorofare Mountain.
20230722_140806.jpg

We setup camp at about the same place I did last year before climbing Younts Peak. Beautiful spot, if a little windy.
20230722_152313.jpg


So a couple caveats before discussing Thorofare Mountain: 1) we did not climb it the "right way"; and 2) I don't really recommend it, even if you do it the "right" way. Younts Peak is a much better climb w/ the same (or better) "bang for your buck". Thorofare is a pile of crumbly rock all the way up - even the grassy slopes to the west are not much fun. That said, me and the one member of our group dumb enough to follow me gave it a shot and had a great time. But seriously - just climb Younts.

Views of Younts on our way up.
20230722_161627.jpg

We're committed now, right?
20230722_164003.jpg

So... we didn't technically make the summit. Stopped about 50' shy, because it was just too sketchy. But the views were fantastic nonetheless.
20230722_175232.jpg

The upper ridge was definitely the easiest part.
20230722_175644.jpg

Thorofare Creek drainage.
20230722_175949.jpg

Looking back up the ridge.
20230722_180648.jpg
Home, sweet home.
20230722_202755.jpg

Thorofare Mountain from camp.
20230722_202811.jpg




Day 4: Marston Pass to Lake 10,445'
So pretty much the next two days are the same route that I've followed the last two years (and wrote trip reports for), so I'll keep this pretty brief. But Day 4 did bring our only two grizzly sightings of the trip! One early and the second at our camp for the evening.

On trail very briefly to start the day.
20230723_093518.jpg

Can you spot the grizzly? (Right in the middle.) I spotted him thanks to a coyote and group of ravens that appeared to be following him in hopes of a "free" meal. For a few minutes I thought we might be stumbling across a carcass, but other than the grouping there was no other evidence of such. He was at a nice distance, so we just watched him for a bit before he wandered out of sight.
20230723_104629.jpg

Large piece of petrified wood.
EDIT_20230723_123440.jpg

The plateaus were significantly drier/melted than last year's July trip, but this section is always reliable.
20230723_143043.jpg

Camp! Beautiful spot I've looked at staying a few times before, but really glad I did this time. Also the location of my second bear sighting (no pictures, sorry). Right as I walked up to our camp location I spotted a grizzly by the nearby stream - he took one look at me and bolted. I was able to watch him clear the next ridgeline, too. He wanted to be near me far less than I wanted to be near him. :lol:
20230723_171920.jpg

Looking down the drainage.
20230723_171951.jpg




Day 5: Lake 10,445' to Brooks Lake
Beautiful day, but not much new to say. This section has been covered plenty. Got back to our cars and had a hamburger at Cowboy Cafe before going our separate ways.

Crescent Mountain.
20230724_071325.jpg

Always love this view.
20230724_115812.jpg
 
Last edited:

OldBill

Member
Joined
Aug 18, 2015
Messages
383
Great route and TR! About as close to a griz as I'd like to get. Where was last photo taken? What'd you think of that Durston?
 

TheMountainRabbit

"Because it's there."
.
Joined
Feb 15, 2020
Messages
377
Great route and TR! About as close to a griz as I'd like to get. Where was last photo taken? What'd you think of that Durston?
Last photo is on the final plateau - overlooking the Dundee Meadows area.

Love the Durston so far. It's replacing my much loved (and abused) Plexamid for solo, summer trips - this is my first significant trip w/ it though.
 
Last edited:

kwc

Member
Joined
Mar 31, 2016
Messages
884
Absolutely beautiful! Thanks for sharing your adventure!
 
Joined
Jan 18, 2014
Messages
376
So after last year's trip to Younts Peak, I joined some friends in the Sierra Nevada and apparently couldn't shut up about the Absarokas - so they decided to join up with me this year for a trip. I drew up a route that looked pretty fun - much of it was territory I've covered before, but with a few extra wrinkles. My plan for the trip was to stay up high as much as possible, while still making the route into a loop. In July the conditions on top of the plateaus seem to be most ideal, but down in the trees can be pretty miserable. I thought this trip turned out pretty great, though there were a few interesting moments on Day 2 and I'm not sure I'd recommend this exact route. (And I definitely don't recommend climbing Thorofare Mountain - but more on that later.)

Day 1: Brooks Lake to South Buffalo Fork
I've done the exact same approach for three years straight, so this day was mostly pretty familiar. We had beautiful conditions - which would thankfully continue throughout the trip. The trail up to Bonneville Pass is pretty innocuous, but as soon as you leave the FS trail and head up to the Divide the route is spectacular. Unlike previous years, this time we headed west across the plateau right before hitting Perry N Boday Lake. Our plan was to camp up on the plateau away from any bug pressure - while the bugs down low were far from the worst I've seen, this still seemed prudent.

Spotted a fox snacking on a small family of rodents on my drive in. He grabbed at least three while I watched.
View attachment 123800
Bonneville Pass - as beautiful as ever.
View attachment 123801
On our way up.
View attachment 123803
One of my favorite sections - despite being right at the beginning.
View attachment 123804
Huge herd of elk in the distance up on the plateau.
View attachment 123806
Camp for the night.
View attachment 123810
View from camp.
View attachment 123809



Day 2: South Buffalo Fork to Crater Lake
Today would be an interesting day - it was our lowest elevation day, but definitely the crux of our trip. Part of our plan was to keep the route as high as possible, but in an attempt to make a loop we would need to drop down from the plateau and cross the South Buffalo Fork. I had pretty minimal beta on the off-trail sections, but everything went pretty well - even if it wasn't always the "easiest" way. We followed a bit of an outfitter trail down sections of the drainage down - with some fantastic cliffside views. The trail sections were very tame, but quite hot in the burned areas. Eventually we would climb back up onto the plateau and camp above Crater Lake.

Looking at much of our route for the day.
View attachment 123811
Trail!
View attachment 123812
Love a good meadow.
View attachment 123813
Pretty warm through here - relished the water crossings.View attachment 123814
The route up onto the next plateau was relatively steep and had lots of downfall - but upon reaching the upper section it was spectacular.
View attachment 123815
Looking back.
View attachment 123816
Crater Lake with the Tetons in the distance.
View attachment 123817
Camp for the night.
View attachment 123819
Closer view of the Tetons.
View attachment 123820



Day 3: Crater Lake to Marston Pass (and Thorofare Mountain)
Today is the day I was looking forward to most - I'd previously been through this section, but stayed down lower on the trails. On this trip we would follow the Divide directly - including the ridgeline between the South Fork of the Yellowstone and Lost Creek. Excellent views all day - absolutely loved it.

One more look at the Tetons in the AM.
View attachment 123821
Ferry Lake from the Divide.
View attachment 123822
Can't escape the Tetons - not that I wanted to.
View attachment 123823
First good look at the South Fork of the Yellowstone - much of our route for the day followed the edge of this canyon.
View attachment 123824
Expansive views continue.
View attachment 123825
Thorofare Mountain.
View attachment 123826
Very large section of old rockfall made for very dramatic relief.
View attachment 123827
Younts Peak.
View attachment 123828
Younts Peak and Thorofare Mountain.
View attachment 123829
We setup camp at about the same place I did last year before climbing Younts Peak. Beautiful spot, if a little windy.
View attachment 123830

So a couple caveats before discussing Thorofare Mountain: 1) we did not climb it the "right way"; and 2) I don't really recommend it, even if you do it the "right" way. Younts Peak is a much better climb w/ the same (or better) "bang for your buck". Thorofare is a pile of crumbly rock all the way up - even the grassy slopes to the west are not much fun. That said, me and the one member of our group dumb enough to follow me gave it a shot and had a great time. But seriously - just climb Younts.

Views of Younts on our way up.
View attachment 123831
We're committed now, right?
View attachment 123832
So... we didn't technically make the summit. Stopped about 50' shy, because it was just too sketchy. But the views were fantastic nonetheless.
View attachment 123833
The upper ridge was definitely the easiest part.
View attachment 123834
Thorofare Creek drainage.
View attachment 123835
Looking back up the ridge.
View attachment 123836Home, sweet home.
View attachment 123837
Thorofare Mountain from camp.
View attachment 123838



Day 4: Marston Pass to Lake 10,445'
So pretty much the next two days are the same route that I've followed the last two years (and wrote trip reports for), so I'll keep this pretty brief. But Day 4 did bring our only two grizzly sightings of the trip! One early and the second at our camp for the evening.

On trail very briefly to start the day.
View attachment 123839
Can you spot the grizzly? (Right in the middle.) I spotted him thanks to a coyote and group of ravens that appeared to be following him in hopes of a "free" meal. For a few minutes I thought we might be stumbling across a carcass, but other than the grouping there was no other evidence of such. He was at a nice distance, so we just watched him for a bit before he wandered out of sight.
View attachment 123841
Large piece of petrified wood.
View attachment 123842
The plateaus were significantly drier/melted than last year's July trip, but this section is always reliable.
View attachment 123843
Camp! Beautiful spot I've looked at staying a few times before, but really glad I did this time. Also the location of my second bear sighting (no pictures, sorry). Right as I walked up to our camp location I spotted a grizzly by the nearby stream - he took one look at me and bolted. I was able to watch him clear the next ridgeline, too. He wanted to be near me far less than I wanted to be near him. :lol:
View attachment 123844
Looking down the drainage.
View attachment 123845



Day 5: Lake 10,445' to Brooks Lake
Beautiful day, but not much new to say. This section has been covered plenty. Got back to our cars and had a hamburger at Cowboy Cafe before going our separate ways.

Crescent Mountain.
View attachment 123846
Always love this view.
View attachment 123847
Gotcha a new home I see…spectacular pics!
 

Absarokanaut

Member
.
Joined
Sep 17, 2014
Messages
692
We used to take horse packtrips to an awesome camp below Perry N. Boday from the Wolfe Creek Trailhead. Some of the biggest grizzly tracks I've ever seen. Some of the most water logged meadows ever. Thanks for a great report.
 

Janice

Member
.
Joined
Dec 5, 2017
Messages
973
So many beautiful scenes! I never would have heard of the Absarokas if it weren't for BCP and reports like this one. Thank you!
 

mike_offerman

Member
Joined
Feb 8, 2012
Messages
539
Looks like a great route especially from Crater along the divide to Marston! See any people back there?
 

TheMountainRabbit

"Because it's there."
.
Joined
Feb 15, 2020
Messages
377
Looks like a great route especially from Crater along the divide to Marston! See any people back there?
I think that was the highlight of the route.

Not a soul from TH-to-TH.

Brought back some fun memories of our trip last year - definitely a little quieter on the grizzly front. :lol:
 

Ugly

Life really is better Here
.
Joined
Apr 20, 2013
Messages
1,243
Every time I see the picture on the home page, it just makes me smile.
I am glad you shared this.
 

travel2walk

Member
Joined
Mar 1, 2018
Messages
98
I think that was the highlight of the route.

Not a soul from TH-to-TH.

Brought back some fun memories of our trip last year - definitely a little quieter on the grizzly front. :lol:
You just needed @mike_offerman to push for that summit. Lol.

Sounds like a great trip, I think that was my second favorite hike last year next to wrangell-elias.

Will eventually have those videos out...
 

Jenny G

Member
Joined
Aug 6, 2023
Messages
11
So after last year's trip to Younts Peak, I joined some friends in the Sierra Nevada and apparently couldn't shut up about the Absarokas - so they decided to join up with me this year for a trip. I drew up a route that looked pretty fun - much of it was territory I've covered before, but with a few extra wrinkles. My plan for the trip was to stay up high as much as possible, while still making the route into a loop. In July the conditions on top of the plateaus seem to be most ideal, but down in the trees can be pretty miserable. I thought this trip turned out pretty great, though there were a few interesting moments on Day 2 and I'm not sure I'd recommend this exact route. (And I definitely don't recommend climbing Thorofare Mountain - but more on that later.)

Day 1: Brooks Lake to South Buffalo Fork
I've done the exact same approach for three years straight, so this day was mostly pretty familiar. We had beautiful conditions - which would thankfully continue throughout the trip. The trail up to Bonneville Pass is pretty innocuous, but as soon as you leave the FS trail and head up to the Divide the route is spectacular. Unlike previous years, this time we headed west across the plateau right before hitting Perry N Boday Lake. Our plan was to camp up on the plateau away from any bug pressure - while the bugs down low were far from the worst I've seen, this still seemed prudent.

Spotted a fox snacking on a small family of rodents on my drive in. He grabbed at least three while I watched.
View attachment 123800
Bonneville Pass - as beautiful as ever.
View attachment 123801
On our way up.
View attachment 123803
One of my favorite sections - despite being right at the beginning.
View attachment 123804
Huge herd of elk in the distance up on the plateau.
View attachment 123806
Camp for the night.
View attachment 123810
View from camp.
View attachment 123809



Day 2: South Buffalo Fork to Crater Lake
Today would be an interesting day - it was our lowest elevation day, but definitely the crux of our trip. Part of our plan was to keep the route as high as possible, but in an attempt to make a loop we would need to drop down from the plateau and cross the South Buffalo Fork. I had pretty minimal beta on the off-trail sections, but everything went pretty well - even if it wasn't always the "easiest" way. We followed a bit of an outfitter trail down sections of the drainage down - with some fantastic cliffside views. The trail sections were very tame, but quite hot in the burned areas. Eventually we would climb back up onto the plateau and camp above Crater Lake.

Looking at much of our route for the day.
View attachment 123811
Trail!
View attachment 123812
Love a good meadow.
View attachment 123813
Pretty warm through here - relished the water crossings.View attachment 123814
The route up onto the next plateau was relatively steep and had lots of downfall - but upon reaching the upper section it was spectacular.
View attachment 123815
Looking back.
View attachment 123816
Crater Lake with the Tetons in the distance.
View attachment 123817
Camp for the night.
View attachment 123819
Closer view of the Tetons.
View attachment 123820



Day 3: Crater Lake to Marston Pass (and Thorofare Mountain)
Today is the day I was looking forward to most - I'd previously been through this section, but stayed down lower on the trails. On this trip we would follow the Divide directly - including the ridgeline between the South Fork of the Yellowstone and Lost Creek. Excellent views all day - absolutely loved it.

One more look at the Tetons in the AM.
View attachment 123821
Ferry Lake from the Divide.
View attachment 123822
Can't escape the Tetons - not that I wanted to.
View attachment 123823
First good look at the South Fork of the Yellowstone - much of our route for the day followed the edge of this canyon.
View attachment 123824
Expansive views continue.
View attachment 123825
Thorofare Mountain.
View attachment 123826
Very large section of old rockfall made for very dramatic relief.
View attachment 123827
Younts Peak.
View attachment 123828
Younts Peak and Thorofare Mountain.
View attachment 123829
We setup camp at about the same place I did last year before climbing Younts Peak. Beautiful spot, if a little windy.
View attachment 123830

So a couple caveats before discussing Thorofare Mountain: 1) we did not climb it the "right way"; and 2) I don't really recommend it, even if you do it the "right" way. Younts Peak is a much better climb w/ the same (or better) "bang for your buck". Thorofare is a pile of crumbly rock all the way up - even the grassy slopes to the west are not much fun. That said, me and the one member of our group dumb enough to follow me gave it a shot and had a great time. But seriously - just climb Younts.

Views of Younts on our way up.
View attachment 123831
We're committed now, right?
View attachment 123832
So... we didn't technically make the summit. Stopped about 50' shy, because it was just too sketchy. But the views were fantastic nonetheless.
View attachment 123833
The upper ridge was definitely the easiest part.
View attachment 123834
Thorofare Creek drainage.
View attachment 123835
Looking back up the ridge.
View attachment 123836Home, sweet home.
View attachment 123837
Thorofare Mountain from camp.
View attachment 123838



Day 4: Marston Pass to Lake 10,445'
So pretty much the next two days are the same route that I've followed the last two years (and wrote trip reports for), so I'll keep this pretty brief. But Day 4 did bring our only two grizzly sightings of the trip! One early and the second at our camp for the evening.

On trail very briefly to start the day.
View attachment 123839
Can you spot the grizzly? (Right in the middle.) I spotted him thanks to a coyote and group of ravens that appeared to be following him in hopes of a "free" meal. For a few minutes I thought we might be stumbling across a carcass, but other than the grouping there was no other evidence of such. He was at a nice distance, so we just watched him for a bit before he wandered out of sight.
View attachment 123841
Large piece of petrified wood.
View attachment 123842
The plateaus were significantly drier/melted than last year's July trip, but this section is always reliable.
View attachment 123843
Camp! Beautiful spot I've looked at staying a few times before, but really glad I did this time. Also the location of my second bear sighting (no pictures, sorry). Right as I walked up to our camp location I spotted a grizzly by the nearby stream - he took one look at me and bolted. I was able to watch him clear the next ridgeline, too. He wanted to be near me far less than I wanted to be near him. :lol:
View attachment 123844
Looking down the drainage.
View attachment 123845



Day 5: Lake 10,445' to Brooks Lake
Beautiful day, but not much new to say. This section has been covered plenty. Got back to our cars and had a hamburger at Cowboy Cafe before going our separate ways.

Crescent Mountain.
View attachment 123846
Always love this view.
View attachment 123847
Your photos are fanstastic! Thanks for sharing. Do you carry anything besides a phone camera? I'm headed out in a few days and am debating whether or not to bring my "big" camera....
 

scatman

Member
.
Joined
Dec 23, 2013
Messages
3,426
Great report @TheMountainRabbit! My jealousy meter is off the charts on this one. You're shots are beautiful.

Hey, I need you to go in next year and find where the old outfitter's trail over Majo Pass comes out on the Thorofare Creek side. I'll pay you good money for the information. :D

Also, I have decided that when I hang up my poles and hiking boots, that I will live vicariously through you. :)

Again, wonderful report.
 

Rockskipper

No ETA
.
Joined
Jun 11, 2017
Messages
4,184
According to Biscuit McGee: "It is small, one-sided, and lacks sectarian images. It is not legal tender and has no monetary value in any jurisdiction, except in isolated cases in the Thorofare."
 
Similar threads
Thread starter Title Forum Replies Date
TheMountainRabbit Southern Absaroka Loop (Teton/Washakie Wilderness) - August 2021 Backpacking 8
Normie Invite Looking for shuttle partner -- two trips in Southern Utah Meet Up (Members Only) 5
J Southern Waterpocket Fold Backpacking 7
kwc Another sunny day, another jaunt in the Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 1
kwc Spruce Mountain Fire Tower, Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 0
kwc Jockeybush Lake- southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 0
kwc Another short jaunt in the southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 0
B Good trips in Southern Utah given current conditions Trip Planning 26
kwc Short Snowshoe Hike today, Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 2
J A few weeks in Southern NV, AZ and CA deserts Nov 2022. Hiking & Camping 11
fossana New National Monument planned in Southern NV General Discussion 3
Shawn Gossman Howdy from Southern Illinois! Noobs: Introduce yourself! 1
rhubarrbb White Pocket - Lone Tree Road / Southern Road Trip Planning 3
kwc Another Southern Adirondacks hike - Clockmill Pond and Rock Lake Hiking & Camping 0
V four day backpacking trip in southern Utah starting this weekend Trip Planning 4
D jackets found in southern Utah Noobs: Introduce yourself! 0
kwc Southern Utah Accommodations Question General Discussion 10
Outdoor_Fool Week-long Ramble Through Southern Yellowstone Backpacking 22
CodyL Southern Utah in January Backpacking 11
T Southern Utah Backpacking ideas for MLK Weekend? Trip Planning 21
kwc Hadley Mountain Fire Tower hike, Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 1
kwc Good Luck Cliffs, Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 0
kwc Sunday Paddling in the Southern Adirondacks On The Water 2
kwc Short jaunt to Broomstick Lake, southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 2
Mountain Wanderer Four Lakes Basin in the Southern Cabinet Mountains - Montana Backpacking 12
long4trails Hello from Southern California Noobs: Introduce yourself! 3
kwc How things can change in a month … canoeing in the southern Adirondacks On The Water 2
Nethos Southern Sierras | August 2021 Trip Planning 1
J Moving down to Southern San Rafael Reef Wilderness for two more loop hikes April 13-14 2021 Hiking & Camping 1
TheMountainRabbit Invite Southern GYE, October 8th-11th Meet Up (Members Only) 3
F Stevens Canyon/southern escalate water availability. Trip Planning 16
J Trip first week of April 2021 Southern UT/Anywhere AZ - Death Hollow, Coyote Gulch, or other suggestions? Trip Planning 9
kwc A Frosty Snowshoeing Adventure in the Southern Adirondacks Winter Sports 0
kwc Fall hiking in the southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 4
Nethos Southern Utah - Late October & Early November 2020 Trip Planning 16
kwc Murphy Lake, Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 0
kwc Exploring the past in the Southern Adirondacks Everything Else 1
I Greetings from southern AZ Noobs: Introduce yourself! 1
kwc Southern Adirondack Paddling on a HOT Day ... On The Water 0
kwc More Southern Adirondack Hiking Hiking & Camping 5
kwc Southern Adirondack Day Hiking (aka Social Isolation) Hiking & Camping 0
Titans Slick muddy recovery in Southern Utah General Discussion 8
Titans 2020 Road Conditions Southern Utah (& Arizona Strip ) Trip Planning 1
C Guess the Spot: somewhere in Southern Utah General Discussion 4
Hiker Seth Southern Winds tour 8/23/19 - 8/28/19 Backpacking 11
kwc Sunday Snowshoeing in the southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 3
10KFly Traveler from Southern Illinois Noobs: Introduce yourself! 1
kwc Short Hike Close to Home June 2018 Southern Adirondacks Hiking & Camping 1
john.maldaner Trail Riding in Jackson Falls (Shawnee Forest of Southern IL) Everything Else 7
N Grand Canyon and southern Utah in late November Trip Planning 3

Similar threads

Don't like ads? Become a BCP Supporting Member and kiss them all goodbye. Click here for more info.

Top