Peakbagger.com
In terms of composition,Don Juan is not replica handbags a derogatory term, 2015 have been less than half, if you took the last of that section of replica watches the old bag out,it will replica watches certainly lost a lot of points to your image.It is time to start a new bag,give yourself a whole new style of .01 platinum package itself refers to replica handbags Hermes's a series, and then extended into a style, refers to louis vuitton replica the focus on practical sense, but it has a big bag of louis vuitton replica excellent workmanship. Carrying this bag to go out, you can put trivial things a package to replica watches fight the best, very convenient, but also no shortage of louis vuitton replica quality feel, whether it is shopping or travel, you will be very worry.

Watch how to prevent shock and fell replica handbags down? You can purchase waterproof shockproof watches, this replica watches type ofanti-collision and fall watch wrestling louis vuitton replica limits higher than the replica watches ordinary watch, yet they are not replica handbags small knock a small touch to replica watches uk put the watch broke! Daily life, we must replica watches develop good habits love watches. When off rolex replica watch, pay attention to omega replica gently put to a safe location, must not arbitrarily throw on louis vuitton replica the table, it is easy to cause damage to replica watches the watch exterior and interior parts!Shock and fell down to hermes replica watch what effect? A great impact! Likely impact and fell louis vuitton replica back down the watch to be scrapped, to try to prevent this breitling replica from happening omega replica !

Ascent of Palo Encebado Peak on 2011-05-25

Climber: Richard Oestreicher

Date:Wednesday, May 25, 2011
Ascent Type:Successful Summit Attained
Peak:Palo Encebado Peak
    Location:USA-New Mexico
    Elevation:10165 ft / 3098 m

Ascent Trip Report

From US 64 east of Taos take forest road 10 (Shadow Mountain Road) north for about three miles to an intersection with a side road on the right that goes to a Buddhist institute. Just ahead on the left is a logging road. It's generally in rough shape, and was worse than usual this time because of recent rains. I parked about 3/4 of a mile up (at around 8900 feet). A heavy duty truck or other suitable vehicle could climb a bit higher.

The area is crisscrossed by logging roads and parts of an abandoned hiking trail (the Capulin Trail). Mostly I just used GPS headings to bushwhack upwards. Only a mile and half or so, but lots of fallen trees will slow you down. The peak is right on the boundary between the national forest and Taos Pueblo lands. It looked to me like a spot about 20 feet past the fence is a foot or two higher than the highest point on the National Forest side of the fence. Purist peakbaggers will have to decide whether a foot or two below the absolute highest point will qualify or do they want to risk hopping a fence with abundant no trespassing postings.

On the way down I explored some of the ridges just west of the peak which offer much better view than the forested peak.
Summary Total Data
    Elevation Gain:1467 ft / 447 m
    Distance:4.6 mi / 7.4 km
    Route Conditions:
Road Hike, Bushwhack
Ascent Statistics
    Elevation Gain:1467 ft / 447 m
    Extra Loss:202 ft / 61 m
    Distance:1.7 mi / 2.7 km
    Trailhead:8900 ft / 2712 m
Descent Statistics
    Distance:2.9 mi / 4.7 km
GPS Data for Ascent/Trip


 GPS Waypoints - Hover or click to see name and lat/long
Peaks:  climbed and  unclimbed by Richard Oestreicher
Click Here for a Full Screen Map
Note: GPS Tracks may not be accurate, and may not show the best route. Do not follow this route blindly. Conditions change frequently. Use of a GPS unit in the outdoors, even with a pre-loaded track, is no substitute for experience and good judgment. Peakbagger.com accepts NO resposibility or liability from use of this data.

Download this GPS track as a GPX file




This page has been served 233 times since 2005-01-15.




Questions/Comments/Corrections? See the Contact Page
Copyright © 1987-2015 by Peakbagger.com. All Rights Reserved.