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Progressive Peak Lists for John Garner

Personal Superlative Climbs over Time

Progressive Highest Point Reached

Includes unsuccessful attempts and non-summit goal hikes.

DatePeak NameElev-ftLocation
2001Emory Peak7825USA-TX
2001Wheeler Peak13161USA-NM
2006Mount Elbert14433USA-CO

 

Progressive Highest Peak Climbed

DatePeak NameElev-ftLocation
2001Emory Peak7825USA-TX
2001Wheeler Peak13161USA-NM
2006Mount Elbert14433USA-CO

 

Progressive Most Prominent Peak Climbed

DatePeak NameProm-ftLocation
2001Emory Peak4485USA-TX
2006Mount Elbert9073USA-CO

 

Progressive Most Isolated Peak Climbed

DatePeak NameIso-MiLocation
2001Emory Peak41.9212USA-TX
2006Mount Elbert670.552USA-CO

 

Progressive Furthest North Ascent

DatePeak NameLatitudeLocation
2001Emory Peak29.246045USA-TX
2001Wheeler Peak36.556784USA-NM
2006Mount Elbert39.117838USA-CO

 

Progressive Furthest South Ascent

DatePeak NameLatitudeLocation
2001Emory Peak29.246045USA-TX

 

Progressive Furthest East Ascent

May not be accurate due to around-the-world effects. See note below.

DatePeak NameLongitudeLocation
2001Emory Peak-103.305252USA-TX
2009Kennesaw Mountain-84.579322USA-GA
2010Tray Mountain-Southeast Peak-83.681709USA-GA
2010Rabun Bald-83.300003USA-GA

 

Progressive Furthest West Ascent

May not be accurate due to around-the-world effects. See note below.

DatePeak NameLongitudeLocation
2001Emory Peak-103.305252USA-TX
2001Wheeler Peak-105.416907USA-NM
2002North Franklin Mountain-106.493649USA-TX
2010-04-15Hot Springs Mountain-116.579795USA-CA

 

Notes

  • For all the eight lists on this page, the first entry will be the first ascent chronologically for this climber.
  • The last entry will be the current superlative ascent for the category.
  • Each list shows all the ascents that set a new record for highest, most prominent, furthest north, etc.
  • Ascents logged without a date are not counted for these lists, obviously.
  • Isolation number is approximate for most peaks in the database, and Provisional Peaks are not counted for Most Isolated Peak list.
  • If two ascents have the same date, they are sorted randomly. Ideally, climbers should add a suffix (e.g. the letter "a" in "2003-08-12 a") to distinguish ascents on the same day.
  • For globe-trotting climbers that have crossed oceans many times, the furthest east and west lists will break down and become meaningless towards the end.  This is because the direction of travel from peak to peak is not recorded when a climb is logged. If a climber travels from the USA to Kilimanjaro, it is not possible to tell if that represents eastbound or westbound travel. The lists above try make an intelligent guess but will often "wrap around" the wrong way.



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