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PostPosted: Sun Feb 22, 2009 11:59 am 
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Friday 8:30 AM, left Squaw with John Jerger to ski Crescent Couloir. And this time I remembered to buy a snow park pass, so no more $82 tickets :D

Excited to try the couloir again, after the series of storms that dropped a few feet.

Our objective in viewImage

At the bottom of the couloir, you can see Crescent entrance to the right, and another steep couloir to the left.
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Switched to Verts, which really saved the day. As I was climbing the couloir, I was sinking in at least a foot and a half, and that was with Verts. Just in ski boots, it would have been a nightmare.

A quick snowpit showed the top 6 inches poorly bonded to the rest, but solid stability down to about 4 feet, where I stopped digging.

Finally got to where upward progress was impossible, every step up was immediately followed by the snow collapsing under the Verts. Oh well.

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After a bit of fumbling, I managed to put my skis one without dropping anything, and I was ready to START TURNING. (I just picked up my skis from Elite Feet- thanks Christian :lol: I had canting wedges under my bindings AND heel lifts to get some binding ramp angle). Time to see what the skis felt like.

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The couloir had a awkward double fall line, and I did a couple of hip checks on my turns to the right.

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The snow was deep and surprisingly heavy, at least for my skills in turning in a 3 meter wide couloir.

A bit of huffing and puffing, and I thought I was in decent shape, or maybe I shouldn't hold my breath while skiing.

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Finally exiting in really good snow

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Happy and tired, we made it back to the car, 6 hours round trip.

Unfortunately, as I'm writing this, it's raining hard, so it might be a while before good turns will be happening. :cry:

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Last edited by rod9301 on Sun Feb 22, 2009 2:35 pm, edited 1 time in total.

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PostPosted: Sun Feb 22, 2009 2:04 pm 
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Great pictures , rod9301. Nice beta showing the coverage in the couloir and good action shots in the chute and out on the apron!


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PostPosted: Sun Feb 22, 2009 11:28 pm 
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Omg, a skier using verts! What is the world coming too?

It took snowboarding to invent wide ski's and now I see skiers are finally realizing they can use verts too. :D

j/k. i love verts and for some reason only snowboarders use them for the most part.

i think most skiers have some taboo against carrying a "snowshoe"


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PostPosted: Mon Feb 23, 2009 10:06 am 
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Nice rod. I haven't been down to Carson Pass this season, but it looks great in your pics. Thanks for posting!

I used to sell Verts to skiers occasionally, and still have a pair for myself somewhere. I couldn't talk that guy into making any more for us starting a few years ago. Someone should do it again. They were definately the ticket for snowboarding, and were $80 retail.

I've skinned around on the west side to drop in a few times. Checking conditions like you did is smart though. One time I hiked up the couloir in hard, thin conditions, and skied down a different way. So I guess I was glad I didn't just drop in. Always the delemna, risk hiking back up, or risk finding unclimbable snow. If you go in from the top, It's a bit narrow to make good turns anyway up there, and the hanging snowfield is a little scary to be on.

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PostPosted: Mon Feb 23, 2009 1:10 pm 
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Nice job, Rod! I was on Red Lake Peak on Saturday and was amazed at how much more filed in the couloir was.


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PostPosted: Sun Apr 12, 2009 11:13 pm 
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Ho brah, you know da kine!

Big wave surfing Da Crescent Reefs!

Big moons bring perfect tide conditions in tha dawnie
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Perfect A-frames, peeling for miles...
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Fully offshore an bluebirds brah!
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A real mellow paddle out
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Expecting ankle biters, but we got waist high with outside sets closing out a bit bigger...
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All the reefs were firing today!
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Kicking back just outside of the big waves, the factor and i ran into a bunch of cool kids from around da islands. Aloha! Cali no ka oi! Its always great to meet folks who you've known for years, but never met. You know da kine.
Snow was UNREAL. So good. I was mesmerized making the turns off the top, just phenomenal conditions with nice exposure, no rocks, and amazing position with the face dropping away on all sides. EH! GOING RIGHT!
The factor rolls off the hanger and throws a bottom turn into the tube.
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Perfect point break action
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Laird Hamilton Jaws drop impression, aka the F-1!
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Doggy dooring
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Pointing it outta tha tube...
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With a clean spray of freshness! So clean!
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Since the second reef was firing, I thought I might GET SHACKED!
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A 9.8 run at Bonzai Crescent deserves a claim. FO SHUA!!!
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Off da Richter conditions. Drop it like itz hot. Larry Birtlemann hand drag
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Onolicious, brah. The factor drops da kneez sponge style
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Bruce Irons cutback impression on tha ankle biters
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Waves kept firing, lineup growing, epic barrels continued
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HO BRAH! Cutoff cutback still da kine!
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Metal edges makin good use...
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Fully stoked!
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A real nice day, real nice waves, real nice friends, and real fun descent methods. The factor on reverse camber teles, me on a snowboard (we both normally lock heels and get threeeels). Saw only other knuckle draggers which was money. REPRESENT!


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PostPosted: Mon Apr 13, 2009 1:00 am 
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represent!

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PostPosted: Mon Apr 19, 2010 7:23 am 
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TR: Crescent Moon Couloir & The Sisters (Carson Pass)

Location: Crescent Moon Couloir & The Sisters, Carson Pass

Date: Saturday, April 17, 2010

Skiers: Enginerd & UCL

Photos & Video: UCL (unless otherwise noted as Enginerd)

Weather: Bluebird and warming – really a perfect day. By 1 PM on the skin back to the car, it was nearing the 60s around 8,000 ft.

Avalanche Conditions: From the Sierra Avalanche Center:

Early this morning, avalanche danger is Low for all elevations and aspects. Pockets of Moderate danger will form at all elevations on E-SE-S-SW-W aspects in response to daytime warming. Very isolated areas of instability may exist on northerly aspects. Normal caution is advised.

During our tour, Enginerd and I did not encounter any instabilities.

Synopsis: With the call for good weather, stable avalanche conditions and the promise of wintry snow at higher elevations that do not get any sun, Enginerd and I decided to head to Carson Pass and ski Crescent Moon Couloir as the primary objective. With an abundance of other options and easy access, we intended on skiing other lines in the area as well, but giving ourselves an easy bail if the snow got too warm too quick.

Other than a vital gear mishap in a somewhat exposed spot, the day was awesome.

Video:

Here is a video of the day I put together. This is my first attempt a putting together a movie, so it is somewhat budget. Nevertheless, with decent footage, tunes and some uber-cheesy commentary, I was pleased with the result:

http://vimeo.com/11028684

We got a somewhat early start to the day. UCL starting off the skin. Photo: Enginerd

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Enginerd on the initial approach at around 7:30, with Round Top in the distance. Crescent Moon Couloir is the visible moon-shaped curving chute in the middle of Round Top.

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UCL pointing out Crescent Moon Couloir, in case the last description was not crystal clear. Photo: Enginerd

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The thing that is really great about Carson Pass is the approaches – namely, they are flat and fast. Really a great area to day tour in and hit a number of aspects/locations. Photo: Enginerd

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Getting closer. Most of the sun-affected snow had gone through a good overnight re-freeze the night before, creating a supportable crust. Skinning was fast.

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A macro of Round Top and Crescent Moon Couloir. We skinned to the base of the Couloir and booted up it.

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Cool picture of UCL approaching, with Round Top looming in the distance. Photo: Enginerd

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The terrain around Winnemucca Lake. We ended our day right around here and debated going over to these zones, but it was around 1 P.M. and Enginerd and I both had commitments later in the day/evening.

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It was interesting – for like 10 minutes the light went oddly flat, creating this out-worldly picture of UCL with Winnemucca Lake in the background. Photo: Enginerd

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Looking up at the base of the Couloir. The booting was pretty quick going. For the first 10 feet, Enginerd was worried as the snow was very deep and soft (making for great skiing, but snow climbing!).

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Couple of Enginerd setting the boot ladder. There were not any other tracks or boot packs in the Couloir – apparently it had not been skied since the last storm or the wind otherwise filled-in old tracks/boot steps.

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Couple of UCL following up the boot ladder. Photos: Enginerd

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Enginerd reaching the top of the Couloir. I booted up to where Enginerd is in this picture and dug a platform, while Enginerd continued up around the corner for another 25 feet or so to the Summit.

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USGS Summit Marker. Photo: Enginerd

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I had stopped as the very top was very steep and I was hitting the end of my comfort zone. I said in the video above it is around 50 degrees or so right there. I should have actually measured it there (as I am sure it is less steep), but I can assure that (i) it is steep, (ii) it is exposed and (iii) it is no-fall zone due to the way the Couloir curves

Looking down from my platform (the Couloir curves to the left out of view):

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Good scenic of Lake Tahoe over Desolation Wilderness from my platform:

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I don’t have any pictures of Jon skiing the actual Couloir because it was all on the video from above.

On my platform I had geared up, including all of the standard steps I go through when engaging the bindings. I just assume I had more snow than I thought in my Dynafits and didn’t double check.

Here is a picture showing where my platform was in relation Enginerd at the very top, just below the roll-in entrance. Photo: Enginerd

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Anyway, from my platform, I dropped in first with Enginerd watching from above. I side slipped the first 10-15 feet or so b/c it was so steep. Finally, I threw a jump turn that was intended to be the first of many turns. Unfortunately, my downhill ski just popped of in the turn and fell down the entire Couloir. Fortunately, I was stable on my other ski with a whippet into the uphill slope, so I wasn’t going anywhere.

This is precisely the moment my ski popped off. The worst part is I have B&D ski leashes and they were sitting in the car. Note: Not really a binding error, I blame it on myself for not double-checking the engagement. Given the exposed terrain, probably should have locked into touring mode (although I really never ski like that). Photo: Enginerd

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At that point, I had to disengage my other ski and drop it down and out of the way. Clearly I am not to pleased about the turn of events. Photo: Enginerd

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I then climbed over to literally the only *safe-zone* in the entire Chute (behind a rock outcropping so at least I was shielded from Enginerd’s sluff), and filmed Enginerd ski the Couloir top to bottom in amazing, cold winter snow. Here is my teeny perch (I lost my ski about 10 feet up). Photo: Enginerd

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After a laugh at the bottom (and a fun glissade at the bottom 1/3rd), we headed over to the Sisters to salvage the day for me.

Enginerd skinning over to the Sisters. I skied a line from the base of the first rock outcropping, and Enginerd skied the prominent chute in the middle. I was a feeling a mellower line after down climbing a very steep chute.

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UCL on the skin up to the Sisters. Photo: Enginerd

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UCL still pondering the turn of events over at Crescent Moon. Photo: Enginerd

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Sequence of UCL skiing over my the Sisters. While the snow was not amazing (still in between refreeze and corn), it felt great to open it up after having to downclimb the Couloir. After the last picture, I pretty much straight-lined the bottom 3rd of the line. Photos: Enginerd

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After I was at the bottom of my line, Enginerd hiked up further around the back of the Sisters and dropped in on the next line over.

Enginerd looking down the Chute he dropped in on. You can see my tracks from the lower part of my line:

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Sequence of Enginerd skiing the middle Chute on the Sisters (which held great, soft snow):

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Enginerd’s tracks are visible top to bottom, and part of my tracks and my run out are visible:

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Oh No! Chemtrails!!!!!!! Photo: Enginerd

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We then skinned back over to the apron right below Round Top and then skied a nice run all the way down to Winnemucca Lake. It was nice corn snow all the way down that you could really fly on and a great end of the day run.

Sequence of UCL on the upper apron, below Crescent Moon Couloir. Photos: Enginerd

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Sequence of Enginerd:

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UCL on the lower portion about to head down to Winnemucca Lake on the last run of the day, enjoying the corn snow. Photos: Enginerd

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UCL is clearly pleased with the run! Photo: Enginerd

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Despite the mishap with my binding in the main objective, I still had an awesome day of skiing and any day in the mountains beats a day sitting on the couch:

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PostPosted: Mon Apr 19, 2010 8:20 am 
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Great photos UCL!

And HOLY PLACE TO LOSE A SKI!!!:shock: :wink:

I ALWAYS put my dynafits in touring lock mode (two clicks) and use a leash (doh!). If you need to release, the heel piece will pop and you can take a 'tele' crash...better that than lose your skis! Haven't yet had a problem with this method and it makes me feel much more confident in my equipment. I would just prefer to not lose my skis in a fall or doing something silly and will trade being a gumby when I do crash to minimize likelihood of ski-staying-on bodily harm 8)


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PostPosted: Tue Apr 20, 2010 11:03 am 
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saw your tracks in the couloir on Sunday and was wondering about the two "pits"... now I know :-)

I climbed East Ridge, contemplated skiing CMC, then thought better of it and skied from the tow of West Ridge - still fun.

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PostPosted: Sat Apr 24, 2010 9:50 pm 
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Hit up Roundtop today. I finally figured out this whole concept of starting early and getting it done when the snow is good! :) I didn't really have any expectations today, since I knew it had warmed up a lot on Friday, but I figured I'd go check it out. Since it was supposed to be hot I headed out early. Well, 8 AM was later than I wanted to start, but there was still not a single other person in the lot or on the skintrack.

BTW, I'd like to thank my partners for bailing, particularly Tim; because if he had actually come out, the conditions would have sucked. That always seems to happen when we are in the same place at the same time. :)

Snow was pretty crusty all the way to the apron below Roundtop, which made for quick skinning.

Crescent was looking pretty filled in, but there was plenty of evidence of wind-hammering...

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I also had the palisade chutes at the end of east bowl in my mind.

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An hour later I was at the base of the apron. See that big windlip by the rock on the right? Normally I've seen that thing form by the rock on the left. Just shows how much effect the wind has when changing directions.

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Time to switch to Verts. At this point the snow got deep. Actual POW, I couldn't believe it!

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Did I mention Verts rule? 30 min to the top.

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Decision time. I normally like the left fork, just something about it appeals to me (and it's usually ridden less often). But the main chute actually looked better today.

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Hanging snowfield, the "easy" entrance.

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The bottom 2/3 of the chute held great pow. Someone hit it probably yesterday, and scraped out the top part, which was pretty icy and hard. But the lower section was still money w/not much evidence of tracks. And the hanging snowfield was untracked.

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View off the south side.

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The run down was actually great. Somehow I didn't get any pictures. I was kind of in a hurry because about halfway up the chute I finally saw a couple other folks skinning up, and I didn't want to be descending on them in the chute. As it turned out, after them there were a bunch of people who headed out there. It really does pay to get out there early. :)

After popping out the bottom of the chute I traversed riders right and got some good turns down to the lake. Here's the only shot I got.

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Then I started skinning up toward the end of east bowl. Pretty much everything east facing had point releases.

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Most of the palisade chutes didn't look so good...

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...but the one on the end was nice. Can't really tell from the pic, but there was a track in there, probably from yesterday. Nice track.

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I've done this chute once before, and to get to it I climbed around the ridge behind it. That time I stayed high, and it was a pain in the ass. Steep loose rocks interspersed by steep rotten S-facing snowfields. I figured maybe it would be better to traverse a little lower on the backside this time.

Not so. That just made for more time on loose rocks and rotten S-facing snowfields. If I did it again, I'd just boot up the damn thing and be done with it. As it was, it took me about 40 min to get over there this way.

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If you do go this way, these scrubby little trees mark the top of the chute.

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Looking back across the nasty rock pile. Glider chute on Silver Peak way in the back there.

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Finally on top of the chute, looking down.

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My pants were a casualty from all the loose rocks. But I'm offically hardcore now, since I have a piece of duct tape on my pants!

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Dropping!

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The snow was sweet. Porn in the first turn, then windblown pow for the next 3 turns... then I was done. Yeah, like 4 turns and 10 seconds. Totally not worth climbing all the way around.

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But then I found this sweet run straight down to Winemucca lake, which somehow held windblown pow the whole way!

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Stoked!

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Oh, BTW I'm posting this from the Mo-Mart parking lot. Woohoo eastside!! :)


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PostPosted: Sun Apr 25, 2010 12:31 am 
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Nice one Jim. Good weekend to be down there.

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PostPosted: Mon Apr 26, 2010 9:53 am 
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good for you going early. we started late on Sat and the snow just sucked. or I should be a better skier - we did one run off of ER TR and lower down it was totally mashed potatoes. Then I skied that face off of The Sisters and that was actually pretty nice - steep, windblown hard.

Then just skied Kirkwood for the last time on Sun...

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PostPosted: Mon Apr 26, 2010 4:38 pm 
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nice jimmy. was out there yesterday/sun and saw lots of trax everywhere so a buncha folks musta hit it after u. we skied the hanging snowfield all the way down, the left spur of the moon and then a 2 part line lookers left of the left spur w/ the top half being another hanging snowfield. every single line held great recrystalized powder which skied fanfuckingtastic. then up e-back which held corn up top into good porn. the exit out dead tree bowl and the old pass rd was sticky muck but thats what ya get for skiing at 3 pm in april.


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PostPosted: Wed Apr 28, 2010 2:19 pm 
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Nice T. There was nobody in the parking lot when I started, and tons of people when I left, some just heading out then. So yeah it sounds like it got hit hard. Nice work finding good snow the next day! Never done that hanging face line all the way down, it's on the list for someday.


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PostPosted: Sun Apr 17, 2011 4:09 pm 
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I went up to Carson Pass this morning in the hopes of skiing Crescent Moon, or maybe one of the easier lines around there if I felt too intimidated once I got there. My knee had been bothering me for a couple of days, and less than a mile into the approach I was feeling stabbing pain every time I bent it. I ended up turning around, but it was hard to do. It was seriously gorgeous weather out there this morning. I guess I'd rather miss out on turns today than be out for the year, though.

Image


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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2011 12:56 am 
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Hope the knee gets better, I have that come and go too, especially if I try to ski hard. I blame those old days of east coast, rock hard moguls and bad form.

that's a fat snowpack on roundtop!

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PostPosted: Sun Apr 21, 2013 7:47 pm 
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April 20, 2013

After a couple nice but generally uninspiring days at Squalpine a couple weeks ago, I was stoked to get a day to head up the hill on Saturday. My in-laws are conveniently located at the base of 88, and it seemed that Carson Pass holds the only real ski-from-the-car BC in the greater Tahoe region these days, so it all worked out. I was not disappointed. Great coverage, no dirt patches or anything. Last year I went up to Roundtop during the 1st weekend of May and had to trek over several stretches of dirt, so I was quite pleased. It's been a crappy snow year, but Carson Pass seems to be pretty stacked all things considered.

It's been 15 years since I first stood atop Moon Crescent, and until today hadn't actually been able to bag the descent from the top. Despite a monster snowpack in May 1998, the snow that time was barely sticking to the hill after a rain event, so after climbing up from the backside, we had to retreat to something low angle. A few years later circa 2003ish, again with a good pack in early June, I tried to climb up the chute from the base, but timed it poorly and was too gripped half-way up with impenetrable boilerplate, so retreated after a hair-raising switch from crampons to skis mid-way up. I was hoping that this year, today, with the 10" of new snow earlier in the week and steady weather since that conditions would permit me finally to hit it right.

The day's objective:
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I figured the chute needed a little time to ripen, so I planned to make another lap first. Heading toward the peak I decided to pay my respects to the mountain by making a big circular tour around the east side of Lake Winnemuca and under the impressive cirque between Roundtop and Elephant Back.
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Making way up to the east side of Roundtop I opted for a first lap down the cool little knife ridge jutting out from Roundtop that points at a little hourglass chute dropping down toward the lake:
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Looking down the ridge with the lake below:
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The short line down to the lake featured all conditions packed in such a short stretch -- soft transitioning corn mush, scratchy scoured winter snow, punchy frozen pow, and actual pow right below the bottom cliffband.

Skins back on, I then headed straight up to couloir. The new snow definitely has not transitioned or consolidated yet despite a couple days of warm temps and night re-freezes. It was easy skinning until the slope started to steepen approaching the apron to the chute, where the warming soft new snow created impressively adhesive cement globs on my skins, making skinning an impossible chore. I decided it was time to start booting, and put my crampons on there to avoid having to transition again higher up. It was a fight swimming through some knee deep snow for a bit until entering the chute where the snow was more consolidated. The snow in the couloir was perfect firm-ish wintery snow for kicking steps, though I was happy to have points on my feet and and axe to plunge for self-belay. My heart got racing a bit in the crux at the top where the steepest, narrowest and most exposed section had a little spine of new sugary snow that was hanging on the other-wise firm base, but all-in-all a straightforward climb. Eating my sandwich at the top, another guy running solo, named Roman, popped up to the top of chute. Small world that it is, we live very nearby each other in SF. Any how, it was an fine descent, with some ginger stepping to get in at the top and some cautious first turns in the punchy variable narrow off-camber steep pitch, then nice smooth turns in the wider section of the chute which emptied onto the more-or-less full pow of the apron, perfect a high-speed run-out. A good end to a mediocre Tahoe season. Yee-haw!
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