Boulder Glacier - 2017

Boulder Glacier - June 25, 2017

Road Access: Forest Road #1131 is open and clear to Boulder Ridge trailhead.
The rock step below Boulder Ridge is melted out.



Trail Status: Boulder Ridge Trail was clear of snow to the meadow. There were approximately 20 trees down across the trail, and several wet and muddy sections. Brush along the sides of the trail was overgrown and thick in places. The rock step at the base of the ridge was melted out, but water was running down most parts of it. A fixed static line is still present on the rock step.



Snow Level: 4200 feet Snow Observations: Soft corn snow existed on most aspects and elevations. Small sun cups and runnels were beginning to develop below 7500 feet.


Route Observations and Additional Information: The Boulder/Park Cleaver was still navigable this weekend, but warm weather will rapidly change the glacier. We didn’t encounter any major crevasses on the sections of the glacier below the cleaver. There were some minor crevasses intersecting the cleaver itself and we crossed these without much difficulty. The most complex and broken section of the route began at the top of the cleaver where there were several major crevasses that we crossed on solid snow bridges. The crux of the route was at approximately 9800 feet where the base of the rock formation that constitutes Grant Peak rises out of the glacier. There was a large crevasse there that ran across the Park and Boulder glaciers. We crossed it on a small, steep snow bridge on the northerly edge of the rock formation, then traversed southerly on a patch of snow across the rock formation to gain the upper portion of the Boulder Glacier. A few crevasses were beginning to appear on the final wall, but we end ran them without too much meandering. Grant Peak and the summit register were still covered in snow. The snow bridge we used at the base of the rock formation will likely become impassable in the next week or two, at which point it will be necessary to find an alternate route, perhaps by traversing far to the southwest toward Sherman Crater.
Lower section of the glacier below the cleaver.
Upper part of route including crux section below Grant Peak.
Most of the campsites on Boulder Ridge and the cleaver were still covered in snow. Running water was available in the Boulder Ridge area. Please remember to pack out all garbage and human waste using blue bags or another waste removal system. This is a very sensitive and pristine area. Practice strict “Leave No Trace” techniques. Blue bags are available for free from the USFS Service Centers in Glacier and Sedro Woolley. Thanks for helping us preserve this wonderful natural resource. Thanks and happy climbing!

Boulder Glacier - May 27, 2017


Coleman Deming - 2017

Coleman-Deming Glacier - September 18, 2017

Road Access: Glacier Creek Road was open and clear to Heliotrope Ridge Trailhead.

Trail Status: Heliotrope Ridge Trail is clear of snow and in excellent condition to Harrison and Hogsback camps. The Harrison Creek crossing about .25 miles past the climber’s trail junction was running high, especially in the afternoon. Visitors had to wade through the creek to make it to the glacier overlook.

Snow Level: 6000 feet Snow Observations: We found corn snow at most elevations and aspects. Patches of dry glacier were beginning to melt out below 7500 feet, especially on the first pitch of the climb above Hogsback Camp. The snowpack firmed up overnight and softened by noon. There were large runnels and suncups below 10,000 feet.

Route Observations and Additional Information: The route up the Coleman-Deming Glacier was in typical late-season form. Departing from Hogsback Camp, we encountered several crevasses and sections of dry glacier on the first steep slope. We did not have to traverse westerly to navigate this slope, but instead took a relatively direct line toward the Black Buttes. From here, an obvious bootpack contoured past the Black Buttes and beneath the hanging ice on Colfax Peak, eventually leading to a heavily crevassed section below Coleman Saddle. This section was the most complex and challenging part of the climb. We end ran some large crevasses and crossed others on snow bridges. A few climbing parties chose to place running protection on the most hazardous crossings, which was a great way to move through there safely. From Coleman Saddle, there was a short, steep section of snow and then a step of loose rock to gain Pumice Ridge. The rock band on the Roman Wall was melted out, but most parties circumvented the rock by traversing to the climber’s right. Grant Peak was snow free and the summit register was available for your entries.
First slope of climb above Hogsback Camp
The route will likely change in the final weeks of the season before the snow begins to fall. This time of year, the route is generally more complex and hazardous than it is earlier in the season. The climbing rangers recommend that all visitors rope up from Hogsback Camp and be prepared to use snow anchors for running protection. We also recommend that climbers wear helmets on this route as there is some exposure to falling ice and rock on the upper portions of the mountain.

Hogsback Camp was snow free and running water was available throughout the area. Ravens and mice were very active; all food should be stored in animal-proof containers. As always, pack out all garbage and human waste using blue bags or another system. The camps were pretty clean this weekend, which means we’re all doing a good job of protecting the wilderness. Keep up the good work, have fun, and happy climbing!



Coleman-Deming Glacier - August 27, 2017



Road Access: Glacier Creek Road #39 is open to the Heliotrope Ridge Trailhead. Please drive cautiously, this is a busy forest road. Potholes, washboards and blind corners exist.

Trail Status: Heliotrope Ridge Trail is snow free and in great condition. The creek crossings after the climbers spur trail, past the 2.0 mile mark have been running high recently. Although these final two creek crossings on the Heliotrope Ridge Trail before the Glacier Overlook may be manageable crossings in the morning, by the afternoon they can become rushing streams where it is difficult to pass or find a crossing. Please plan accordingly.

Snow Level: 6000 feet

Snow Observations: Dry Glacier/Blue Ice in sections below 7,500 feet exists on route. Late summer corn snow slopes with moderate suncups and runnels on route below 9,000 feet.


Route Observations and Additional Information: The Coleman-Deming has continued to be a well climbed route this August. Many dry established campsites exist at and around Hogsback camp at the foot of the Coleman Glacier. Please use existing campsites, avoid constructing new sites, rock walls and damaging vegetation. Store all food in animal resistant containers. Please do not leave food out or unattended. As always, do not feed the wildlife for your safety and theirs. Running water is readily available throughout Hogsback camp.


All climbing parties are encouraged to travel roped up on the glacier upon leaving from Hogsback camp. Sections of blue ice and exposed crevasses are now visible throughout the initial slope of the route while travelling up to the Black Buttes. Often many different tracks from various climbing parties exist in this section. All climbers should evaluate their route of travel and be careful to not follow old tracks into hazardous or unstable areas of the glacier. Climbing parties should be prepared to analyze snow bridges and build anchor systems to protect crossings when necessary. Register for your climb at the USFS Glacier Service Center and pick up your Blue Bags free of charge. Use blue bags to collect your human waste while on the mountain and pack it out and dispose of in a trash receptacle. Do your part and keep Mount Baker clean for all future visitors. Good luck and happy climbing!



Coleman-Deming Glacier - July 17, 2017



Road Access: Glacier Creek Road is open and clear to Heliotrope Ridge Trailhead.

Trail Status: Heliotrope Ridge Trail was clear of snow to just below Hogsback Camp. The trail was dry and in excellent condition. Water level was low at all creek crossings.

Snow Level: 5500 feet

Snow Observations: We found soft corn snow on all aspects and elevations. We didn’t encounter any patches of dry glacier on the main climbing route. Suncups and runnels were present below 9000 feet.


Route Observations and Additional Information: From Hogsback Camp, the boot pack traveled directly up the first slope toward Black Buttes. The boot pack was cut deeply into the snowpack and was easy to follow. No major crevasses were visible on this first pitch, but they will be opening soon, and smart climbers will rope up immediately from camp. We crossed several minor crevasses in the section between Black Buttes and the Colfax icefall. At about 8500 feet, we came to a series of major crevasses. The boot pack traveled over several snow bridges that appeared to be solid. However, we chose to traverse westerly and end run these hazards. We also wrapped westerly around another crevasse at approximately 8700 feet and then came to a final large crevasse at about 8900 feet, just below Coleman Saddle. We crossed this crevasse in the center on a solid snow bridge, but this bridge will be melting quickly and the route will change. Assess all snow bridges for yourself before crossing. Pumice Ridge was completely snow free and the rock band on the Roman Wall was beginning to appear. Grant Peak was snow free and the summit register was open. Don’t forget to sign your name for our records! There were approximately 25 dry campsites at Hogsback Camp and running water was available throughout the area. Camp on durable surfaces where there is no living vegetation. Be courteous to other visitors and keep your camp tidy.


Leave No Trace Reminder: We picked up a lot of garbage and human waste around camp and on the climbing route this weekend. We found more than a dozen piles of poop on the glacier. This is unacceptable. Human waste contaminates our water supply and will not biodegrade when left in the snow. In addition to that, it simply isn’t nice to see poop in an otherwise pristine wilderness. We have a strict blue bag policy on Mt Baker, meaning that all visitors must carry out their waste. Carry extra blue bags with you on the climbing route and use them no matter where you are on the mountain. If you see other visitors who aren’t following this policy, please say something. It is everyone’s responsibility to keep Mt Baker clean. Thanks and enjoy the mountain!


Coleman-Deming Glacier - June 25, 2017


Route from Hogsback Camp
Road Access: Glacier Creek Road is open and clear to Heliotrope Ridge trailhead.

Trail Status: Heliotrope Ridge trail was mostly clear of snow from the trailhead to Kulshan Creek. The creek crossings were running high thanks to the warm weather and there were some muddy sections of trail. Past Kulshan Creek, the climber’s trail up Hogsback Ridge was partially snow covered. The trail to Survey Rock and Harrison Camp was still mostly snow covered.

Snow Level: 4700 feet Snow Observations: There was soft corn snow on most aspects and elevations. Small sun cups and runnels were beginning to develop below 7500 feet.

There are several large crevasses below Coleman Saddle.
Route Observations and Additional Information: The Coleman-Deming route was very busy this weekend. Most of the climbers and skiers we saw were having safe and successful climbs. From Hogsback Camp, the boot pack and skin track traveled easterly across the Hogsback Headwall before switching back toward Black Buttes. A few crevasses were beginning to open on this first section. The route then traveled past Black Buttes camp and traversed toward Coleman Saddle. The hanging ice on Colfax Peak was active, as usual. Smart climbers will move past this hazard as quickly as possible. We then encountered two large crevasses at approximately 8700 feet and 8900 feet, just below Coleman Saddle. We crossed them on large snow bridges, but these bridges will change quickly. All climbers should carefully assess snow bridges before crossing. Pumice Ridge was part rock and part snow. We expect it to be mostly clear of snow within the next ten days. The rock band on the Roman Wall was still under snow, as were Grant Peak and the summit register. All in all, the route was typical for this time of year.

Current conditions on the Roman Wall.
There were about 20 dry tent sites available at Hogsback Camp and more will be melting out in coming days. Running water was available in the area. Unfortunately, we found a lot of garbage and human waste left around camp. This is unacceptable. Visitors must pack out all garbage, food scraps, and human waste using blue bags or another waste removal system. Blue bags are available for free from the USFS Service Centers in Glacier and Sedro Woolley. If you notice other visitors littering or going to the bathroom without bagging it, please say something. It is everyone’s responsibility to keep the wilderness clean for future generations.

A climber crosses a snow bridge at approximately 8900 feet.
Safety Reminders: We observed several skiers descending directly on top of people who were climbing the Roman Wall. This is both discourteous and hazardous. If a skier fell, they could easily knock other people off the wall. Instead, skiers should descend to the side of the main boot pack, so that a fall will not put others at risk.

Additionally, we observed several people glissading down the Roman Wall and other sections of the route. This is a bad idea for many reasons. As a rule of thumb, there are three criteria to determine if it is safe to glissade: (1) not on a glacier; (2) not wearing crampons; (3) not roped up. If you can’t meet these criteria, it is probably better to walk down. Again, don’t expose yourself and others to unnecessary risk. Thanks and happy climbing!

Coleman-Deming Glacier - May 27, 2017

Glacier Creek Road is almost clear of snow, but there is one large patch that continues to block the road about 1.5 miles from the trailhead. We expect this patch to melt within the next week or so, at which time it should be possible to drive very close to Heliotrope Ridge Trailhead. Please remember to park along the side of the road in a fashion that allows other cars to get past and turn around. 

Heliotrope Ridge Trail is melting out quickly. It is part snow and part bare trail from the trailhead to about 4500 feet. After that, the trail is completely snow covered to Hogsback and Harrison camps. Most skiers are carrying their skis up to the old Kulshan cabin site and skinning from there. Creek and river crossings can be very hazardous this time of year as snow bridges melt. Choose your route carefully. Also, we observed some places where visitors had been cutting switchbacks, causing damage to vegetation. Please stay on the trail as much as possible.  

Mt Baker from Hogsback Camp. Initial section of route visible on right. 
The snowpack is in good shape. We observed skiers descending the Coleman-Deming route all day long. The snow firmed up overnight and the Roman Wall was reportedly icy in the morning, but had softened by about 11am. Lower down, the snow had become soft and slushy by afternoon. Time your ascent and descent accordingly. 

Camps on the football field. Bootpack heading toward Colfax Peak and Coleman Saddle.
The climbing route is in good shape, but will be changing rapidly as summer temperatures continue to melt the snowpack. The boot pack and skin track currently travel straight uphill from Hogsback Camp, through the football field, past Black Buttes, and beneath Colfax Peak. We didn't observe any major crevasse crossings in these areas. However, the route does cross through a section of large debris beneath Colfax Peak. This is not a good spot to have lunch or take a break. Move through this section quickly to limit the amount of time you spend beneath the hanging seracs. Some crevasses are beginning to appear below Coleman Saddle, but climbers and skiers are finding direct paths through. Pumice Ridge is still completely covered in snow and the rock band on the Roman Wall has not yet appeared. Grant Peak is still snow covered as well. 

Debris field beneath Colfax Peak. Move through here quickly. 
Grant Peak is still covered in snow. 
There are still no dry campsites at Hogsback Camp, although half a dozen dry sites are available at Gargoyle Rocks. The creeks are still covered at these elevations, so visitors will have to melt snow for water. Carry extra fuel for this purpose.

Remember to pack out all garbage and human waste! Some visitors have left their poop in the snow around camp. This is not acceptable. Human waste will not biodegrade in the snow. It is unsightly and can contaminate water sources. Bag it up and pack it out. Blue bags are available for free at the USFS Service Stations in Glacier and Sedro Woolley. Please help keep the mountain clean for future visitors. 
Dangerous moat visible in the upper right of photo. Avoid the drainage and stay on the ridge until well away from this hazard. 
As a final note, we would like to remind all climbers, skiers, and hikers about a common hazard that can be particularly dangerous this time of year. In the Kulshan Creek drainage to the west of Hogsback Ridge, at about 5400 feet, there is a moat that develops as the snowpack melts. Later in the summer when the snowpack is gone, it is a 25-foot tall waterfall, but right now it looks like nothing more than a small crack where the snow is peeling back from the rock. This moat was the site of a fatality several years ago. People tend to ski and glissade directly down the drainage, but the moat is nearly invisible from above, at least until you're right on top of it. We encourage all visitors to avoid the drainage and stick to the ridge until well below this hazard. Thanks and happy climbing!  

Coleman-Deming Glacier - May 22, 2017


Glacier Creek Road is clear of snow to within 1.5 miles of Heliotrope Ridge Trailhead. From that point forward, the road is mostly covered in snow with a few bare patches of gravel and asphalt. Please remember to park along the side of the road in a fashion that allows other cars to get past and turn around.

Heliotrope Ridge Trail is covered in snow from the trailhead to Hogsback Camp and Harrison Camp. Creek and river crossings are also covered in a snow but will be melting out quickly. Snow bridges across creeks can melt from the bottom and collapse unexpectedly.

There is snow on the road down to about 3,000 ft, however, the forest is free of snow up to about 3,500 ft. The snowpack is deeper this season than it has been for the past few years, which makes for some great skiing conditions on the mountain. The weather has been very warm lately and the snowpack is changing rapidly. Get an early start on your summit attempt and get off the glacier before the hottest part of the day.

The Coleman-Deming route is currently straightforward and direct. There are a few crevasse crossings along the way, but all can be navigated safely using standard glacier travel techniques. Large debris was observed beneath the hanging glacier on Colfax Peak, indicating that there had been a recent avalanche there. Move through this section of the route quickly to reduce the amount of time you spend beneath this objective hazard. Pumice Ridge is still covered in snow, as is the rock on the upper Roman Wall. Grant Peak and the summit register are also still covered in snow. Warm weather will increase the risk of avalanches and snow bridge collapses, so begin your summit attempt very early in the day when temperatures are cooler and the snow has had a chance to firm up. When descending from Hogsback Camp, avoid traveling directly down the drainage to the west of Hogsback Ridge. A dangerous moat develops there this time of year and cannot be seen from above. There have been several accidents in this area in the past, so please do not glissade or ski down this drainage, stick to the ridge instead.

There are no dry campsites or running water available at Hogsback Camp or Harrison Camp. Be prepared to camp on snow and melt snow to make water. Always remember to pack out all garbage and human waste using blue bags or another waste removal system. Help us keep the wilderness pristine. Thanks and happy climbing!

Coleman Headwall - 2017

Coleman Headwall - August 20, 2017



Coleman Headwall - May 27, 2017


Easton Glacier - 2017

Easton Glacier - August 29, 2017 

Easton Glacier at sunrise.
Road Access: Forest Road #12 and #13 were clear of snow to Schriebers Meadow Trailhead. There were some large potholes on the road, so please drive slowly.

Trail Status: Park Butte Trail was clear of snow and in good condition to the junction with Railroad Grade Trail. Railroad Grade Trail was snow free to Sandy Camp.

Snow Level: 6000 feet Snow Observations: We found corn snow at most elevations and aspects. Patches of dry glacier were beginning to melt out below 7500 feet. The snowpack firmed up overnight and softened by 11am. There were large runnels and suncups below 10,000 feet.

Route Observations and Additional Information: The route up the Easton Glacier was more challenging and complex this week than it has been all summer, although the lower sections were still relatively straightforward. We departed from Sandy Camp and traveled up the usual route, encountering several crevasses that we crossed on solid snow bridges between 7000 feet and 8500 feet. At approximately 8700 feet, we began an ascending traverse easterly into an area of major breakup. One option here was to cut back at approximately 9200 feet toward the corridor beneath Sherman Crater. This required crossing a thin snow bridge over a large crevasse. Another option was to continue the ascending traverse, winding around numerous crevasses until almost beneath Sherman Peak. From there, it was possible to traverse back westerly beneath loose rock to Sherman Crater. Of these two options, the latter appeared to be the safest and most efficient, though it still required complex glacier navigation. The snow bridges in this section also appeared to be wide enough and thick enough to last for a while.
Crevasses on a lower section of the route. 
Sherman Crater.
From Sherman Crater, we climbed directly up the final wall and came to a very large bergschrund at approximately 10,100 feet. Again, there were two options for navigating this hazard. It was possible to end run the bergschrund by traversing to the left on steep terrain and then cut back toward the summit. However, the traverse was very long and we were not able to find a way over the bergschrund until we had gone more than halfway across the wall, almost onto the final slopes of the Coleman-Deming Route. The second option was to briefly descend into the bergschrund on its right edge and climb a face of loose rock/mud to gain the uphill side of the bergschrund. This was more direct, but was challenging to protect and threatened by rock fall. Each climbing party will have to assess these hazards for themselves and decide how to ascend and descend the mountain safely. Climbers should be prepared to build anchors in snow and ice, as well as place running protection. The climbing rangers recommend wearing helmets on this route and traveling as quickly as possible through areas of rock fall.

Lower Sandy Camp was mostly snow free and there was running water available throughout the area. Mice and ravens were very active and all visitors should store their food in animal-proof containers. As always, pack out all garbage and human waste using blue bags or another system. Blue bags are available for free from the USFS Service Centers in Sedro Woolley and Glacier. Thanks and happy climbing!

Easton Glacier - July 29, 2017

Road Access: Forest Road #12 and #13 were clear of snow to Schrieber’s Meadow Trailhead. There were some large potholes on the road, so please drive slowly.

Trail Status: Park Butte Trail was clear of snow and in good condition to the junction with Railroad Grade Trail. Railroad Grade Trail was snow free to Sandy Camp.
Sandy Camp and the Easton Glacier
Snow Level: 6000 feet Snow Observations: We found soft corn snow on most aspects and elevations with a few small patches of dry glacier beginning to melt out. There were large runnels and suncups below 9500 feet.

Route Observations and Additional Information: The Easton Glacier was in typical mid-season form this weekend. From Sandy Camp and Climbers Camp, the bootpack was easy to follow and relatively direct for this time of year. We encountered several minor crevasses between 7000 feet and 8500 feet. We crossed these on solid snow bridges. At approximately 8700 feet, the bootpack traversed easterly and led to a major crevasse at approximately 9000 feet. We crossed this crevasse on a narrow snow bridge. This was the most hazardous section of the route and all climbers should assess this snow bridge carefully and consider using running protection before crossing. The snow bridge will likely melt in coming weeks and an alternate route will have to be found. After this bridge, the bootpack cut back to the west and crossed another large crevasse at approximately 9200 feet to gain the section called the corridor. From there, we traveled directly up the corridor, zig zagged over a few minor crevasses, and came to Sherman Crater. There were several crevasses on the final summit wall, the largest of which we crossed in the center where the crack was pinched together. This is another area that will melt in coming weeks and the route will have to change accordingly. Grant Peak was melted out and the summit register was available for entries.
Large crevasse and narrow snow bridge at approximately 9000 feet. 
Traversing back to the west to gain the corridor at approximately 9200 feet. 
Descending over a large crevasse on the final summit wall. 
There were approximately 30 dry tent sites at Sandy Camp and Climbers Camp. The belly at Sandy Camp was still filled with snow and there was running water available nearby. We found minimal garbage and human waste around camp. Please keep up the good work by practicing strict Leave No Trace techniques. Thanks and happy climbing!

Easton Glacier - July 10, 2017



Road Access: Forest Roads #12 and #13 are clear of snow at this time. Please drive cautiously as many potholes and washboards exist. Schriebers Meadow parking lot including the Park Butte and Scott Paul Trailheads are also snow free at this time.

Trail Status: Park Butte Trail is snow free up to Morovitz Meadow. Scott Paul Trail is snow free for most of the forested section until reaching the meadow below Crag View where it becomes covered by snow.

Snow Level: 4500 feet

Snow Observations: Corn Snow with suncups reaching up to 8500 feet

Route Observations and Additional Information: Railroad Camps and High Camps are mostly free of snow. Railroad Grade which leads to Sandy and Climbers Camps and the Easton Glacier is also snow free. Sandy Camp offers nearly a dozen dry campsites currently. Running water can also be found nearby all the camps. The Easton Glacier Route has seen many successful acsents. Suncups have formed on most of the slopes up to 8500 feet on route. The major crevasses have begun to show themselves between 8000 feet and 10,000 feet. All climbers should rope up for the climb. Climbers were observed using two routes to ascend the final summit wall. Most have been choosing a steeper track to the climbers right that skirts by a shallow crevasse, however, this route is more exposed to rockfall versus  the climbers left route. Ascending to the climbers left the slopes are more open and the crevasses are still well bridged. The route to the left also provides for a better ski. The summit register on Grant Peak has melted out and awaits your entries.


Please remember and do your best to pack out all your food scraps, garbage and human waste. Blue bags are available at the Sedro Woolley USFS Visitor Center free of charge. Stop in and pick some up while you register for your climb. Thanks and Happy Climbing!


Easton Glacier - June 12, 2017


Schriebers Meadow trailhead should be clear of snow soon. 
 Road Access: Forest Road #12 and #13 are clear of snow to within ¼ mile of Schriebers Meadow trailhead. Warm summer temperatures will melt the snowpack quickly. We expect the trailhead to be mostly clear within the next 10 days.

Trail Status: Park Butte Trail and Scott Paul Trail are snow covered from the trailhead to all camps and climbing routes. Use caution when crossing snow bridges over creeks and rivers. Snow bridges can melt out from below and be much thinner than they appear.

Park Butte Trail is still covered in snow.
Snow Level: 3400 feet
Snow Observations: Soft corn snow on most aspects and elevations. Small accumulation of new snow above 9000 feet.

Route Observations and Additional Information: Climbers and skiers have found excellent early season conditions on the Easton Glacier in recent weeks. The winter snowpack is still covering many of the major crevasses, but it is melting quickly. The route often changes this time of year as crevasses and other hazards are revealed. Always rope up when traveling on the glacier. There are several crevasses beginning to open at the edge of the glacier, on the east side of the rocky ridge at Sandy Camp. There are also open crevasses between 8900 feet and 9600 feet directly below Sherman Crater. Parties are currently crossing these crevasses on large and obvious snow bridges. Later in the season, these areas of the glacier can become very broken and complex. No crevasses are yet visible on the final summit wall. The summit register on Grant Peak is still buried in snow.

There are no dry campsites at Sandy Camp or Climbers Camp, so make sure to bring the proper equipment to camp on the snow, such as snow anchors for your tent and a closed-cell foam sleeping pad. There is also no running water available in these areas yet, so make sure to bring extra fuel to melt snow. As always, pack out all food scraps, garbage, and human waste. Blue bags are available for free from the USFS Service Centers in Sedro Woolley and Glacier. Please help us keep the mountain clean for future visitors. Thanks and happy climbing!

North Ridge - 2017

North Ridge - August 20, 2017




North Ridge - May 27, 2017




Park Glacier - 2017

Information Coming Soon. . .