Avg: 2.6 from 26 votes
|Type:||Trad, 70 ft|
|FA:||previously toproped, possibly led|
|Page Views:||1,741 total · 11/month|
|Shared By:||Rob Dillon on May 19, 2007|
|Admins:||slim, Andrew Gram, Nathan Fisher, Perin Blanchard, grk10vq|
Seasonal Raptor Nesting Climbing Avoidance Areas in effect March 1, 2020 for full details visit: blm.gov/press-release/blm-a…
Beginning March 1-late July, the public will be asked to avoid climbing or hiking in areas where birds are known to nest. The climbing areas that are historically known to have nesting activity are referred to in many climbing guidebooks as:
June 11, 2020 avoidance update:
The Wall, Reservoir Wall, Cat Wall, and the multiple Meat Walls.
BLM biologists will continue monitoring efforts throughout the 2020 season, and the BLM will notify the public once young birds have fledged. Trailhead notices and maps will be updated when the avoidance areas are lifted. The BLM expects the avoidance areas to be lifted prior to the beginning of the fall climbing season.
Signs will also be posted at the main trailheads.
Contact Jason Byrd at the BLM with questions: firstname.lastname@example.org
Indian Creek 2019 info: or the linkblm.gov/press-release/annou….
RAPTOR CLOSURES: please be aware of seasonal raptor closures at the Cat Wall and Reservoir Wall. They occur annually from March 31st until August 31st. *Due to the federal hiring freeze in agencies such as the BLM of Monticello, no official closure for 2017 has been issued and the laws which have been put in place in previous years are not being enforced. Please, for the sake of fragile desert ecology, DO NOT CLIMB at stated walls. These raptors return to the same nesting sites every year to raise their nestlings.
This route had some chalk on it, as it can be TR'ed from the Sinestra anchor, as well as a baby-angle scar up in the fingers section. We figured it deserved an independent anchor and a name. Like Laura said, "as soon as you get tired of one size, it changes". In a neighborhood of single-minded endurance climbs, the moniker of ADD seemed apt.
The skinny-crack direct is topropable (for us); it's about 11+ and purple TCU-sized through the biz. The block doesn't move, much.
The remnants of what may be the Creek's shortest-lived plaque may be found atop the 6' high starting pillar: ^ DD 0+