Washington State Top 100 Peaks (T100)
Washington State’s first hundred highest peaks (T100). Every high point holds 400 feet or higher of clean prominence as the Washington State Top 200 Peaks (T200). The list also includes 93 of the Bulger List peaks.
Mount Fury (East and West)
Mount Fury has been on my radar in recent years. But the remoteness has had me put it on hold until now.
I had my first close encounter with Liberty Cap from the main summit (Columbia Crest) in 2013.
Agnes Mountain from Gunsight Peak
Blue Slam, aka Agnes Mountain and Gunsight Peak, was another remote climb in the Glacier Peak Wilderness.
Old Guard Peak and Sentinel Peak
On this Fourth of July weekend, I went tackling Le Conte Slam via the famous Ptarmigan Traverse.
Big Methow Needle
Big Methow Needle, or The Needles, has been on my list for several years because I couldn't find a partner.
Ten years after setting the goal to hike (at least) once a week, I celebrated the 10th anniversary on Lincoln Peak.
The Devore Creek Fire in late July kept us from reaching Wy'East Mountain.
Devils Tongue by the Canadian border was going to be our Labor Day weekend trip this year.
The Temple was a delightful scenery change from last week's climb on Johannesburg Mountain.
Bearcat Ridge was on the list last summer before the hot weather forced a change in plans.
Over the years, I'd see the mountain during various trips in the North Cascades.
Booker Mountain is the highest point on Park Creek Ridge. It also boasts a flat and long summit ridge.
Second time going through Cascade Pass this season. The weather was eerily similar to the first time.
American Border Peak was on my list of peaks to climb last fall. But the weather wouldn't cooperate.
Unable to generate interest in finding a partner, Big Kangaroo remained on the backburner until now.
Hozomeen Mountain South Peak is the evil twin of the double-summitted mountain.