Connecticut Planning Region High Points - Multiple Ascents Grid
Showing all of John Dayton's ascent dates (max 10 rounds) (Overall: 4 out of 9, or 44.44%)
Main Peak List: Click here to see the standard peak listing, showning more informational columns and just the first ascent date.
Front Runners List: Click here to see list completion progress by climbers that log their climbs using Peakbagger.com.
Compare Climbers: Click here to compare ascents of up to 5 climbers working on this list.
About the Multiple Ascent Grid:
- This table grid shows all peaks on a given list, and all ascents done by John Dayton, up to 10 ascents per peak.
- While many peakbaggers do not like to repeat ascents, some will try to do multiple "laps" or "rounds" of a favorite list, often one close to home.
- The header for each ascent column shows, in parentheses, the total number of peaks climbed in each "round", and clicking the header link will sort your ascents for that round.
- Due to space limitations, this listing has just the basic peak info, so up to ten date columns can be shown. Please use the main peak list (linked above) for more basic info and functionality.
- Some climbers will log two ascents of the same peak on the same day--for example, when doing an out-and-back ridge run with other ascents sandwiched between two of the same peak. Some might not consider these to be two separate ascents for the purposes of doing multiple rounds. Clicking on the "Count a peak only once per day" link in the header will collapse multiple ascents of a peak on a single day into just one ascent for this grid list.
The so-calked "counties" of Connecticut have no real governmental function, and are considered a historic legacy even though the Census Bureau and many others (such as the county highpointers) continue to use them for data collection, reporting, and mapping purposes as county equivalents. The real sub-state governments in Connecticut are the 169 "towns" (equivalent to townships in several other states).
However, the state government does use "Planning Regions" for several important functions, so they have requested that the Census Bureau use them instead of the old counties for their purposes, too. The Census Bureau seems to believe that this is a worthwhile change and is working towards replacing the legacy counties with the new planning regions in 2023. Both schemes use the 169 towns as the base unit.
In anticipation of this change, the high points of these new planning regions are shown here. As of yet, there is no consensus among the county highpointer community as to whether or not these changes will be accepted as the new way to determine county-equivalent high points in Connecticut. Indeed, the Census Bureau may opt out of using these, but it does look like they are well on their way to adopting them. See the link below.
Five of the peaks on this list are on the old county high point list, and one more (Burley West) is very close to an existing HP. Three of the peaks are "new", and one (the Hanging Hills) is a popular and prominent summit. Todd Hill and the Easton Town HP are the new, obscure points on this list.
Links Federal Register-Connecticut Planning Regions
Map Showing Location of Peaks
= Peaks climbed by John Dayton = Unclimbed peaksClick on a peak to see its name and a clickable link.
(Map only shows peaks ranked by clean prominence)
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