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Washington State Drainage Basin High Points

Basins with over 200 square miles

Showing Tony Watkin's first ascent dates for climbed peaks (2 out of 18, or 11.11%)

RankDrainage BasinArea-SqMiPeak Elev-Ft
(Opt)
CountryRange (Level 5)Ascent Date
1.Puyallup988Mount Rainier14,411United StatesMount Rainier Area1974-06-30
1.Nisqually716Mount Rainier14,411United StatesMount Rainier Area1974-06-30
 Columbia259,390Mount Rainier-Southeast Crater Rim14,240United StatesMount Rainier Area 
 Nooksack801Mount Baker10,781United StatesSkagit Range 
 Skagit3,143Mount Baker10,781United StatesSkagit Range 
 Snohomish1,806Mount Daniel8000United StatesAlpine Lakes Area 
 Hoh294Mount Olympus7969United StatesCentral Olympic Mountains 
 Dungeness225Mount Deception7788United StatesNorth-Central Olympic Mountains 
 Queets451Athena7365United StatesCentral Olympic Mountains 
 Quinault428West Peak7365United StatesCentral Olympic Mountains 
 Elwha322West Peak7365United StatesCentral Olympic Mountains 
 Stillaguamish681Three Fingers6850United StatesMountain Loop Area 
 Skokomish243Mount Stone6612United StatesEastern Olympic Mountains 
 Quillayute631South Appleton6150United StatesNorthwest Olympics 
 Duwamish475Blowout Mountain5750United StatesSouth Cascade Crest 
 Lake Washington566Meadow Mountain5480United StatesSouth Cascade Crest 
 Chehalis2,123Capitol Peak5054United StatesSouthern Olympic Mountains 
 Humptulips235North Gibson Peak4517United StatesSouthern Olympic Mountains 

Front Runners List: Click here to see list completion progress by climbers that log their climbs using Peakbagger.com.

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List Description

This list shows all peaks in Washington State that are high points of primary drainage basins with an area of over 200 square miles. A primary basin is that of a river that reaches the sea, so high points of basins of tributary rivers are excluded.

Over half of Washington is part of the vast Columbia River Basin, but the well-watered western part of the state has a healthy collection of smaller rivers that drain the Olympic Peninsula and the western slopes of the Cascades. Many of these high points are well-known peaks that many Washington climbers normally ascend in the course of their careers, so it is likely that many peakbaggers already have a head-start on this list even if they are seeing it for the first time.

 


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