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Granite Mountain

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Granite Mountain Rock Climbing 

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Elevation: 6,000'
Location: 34.6267, -112.5541 View Map  Incorrect?
Page Views: 93,215
Administrators: Greg Opland, Luke Bertelsen, JJ Schlick, Kristine Hoffman (sitewide)
Submitted By: Greg Opland on Jan 19, 2006
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Storm over Granite Mountain as seen from hill at W...

Falcon Closures from February 2 until July 15. MORE INFO >>>


One of Arizona's premiere trad climbing areas, Granite Mountain features beautiful white fine-grained granite and many wonderful routes in a high desert wilderness area. You're not likely to see too many other climbers here either, but you will see plenty of awesome cracks and beautiful natural lines.

Getting There 

Granite Mountain resides just northwest of the city of Prescott. Head out of town on Iron Springs Road to the Granite Basin Rec. Area turnoff (right turn), follow this approx. four miles to either the Playa or Metate Day Use Area parking lots. This is PAVED all the way to the trailheads, so any vehicle is fine.

Approach Hike 

Take Trail 260 up to a trail junction at a wooden gate (about a mile or so). Head right (stay on 260) and continue up the main trail through a few mellow switchbacks. As you get closer to the area below the Swamp Slabs, you will run into a couple of big switchbacks as the trail starts to climb more. The first usually has rocks stacked in front or near it (to keep people from going that way), but people keep moving those and heading off into oblivion (manzanita, boulders, cactus, no trail). After that first switchback, continue up to the next one and look for a big patch of prickly pear down and right of the turn in the trail. The climber's trail up to the wall heads off here. The trail weaves around a lot and sometimes goes up and over stacks of boulders, so keep your eyes open and you should see it. Things have been deteriorating over the last years as climbers simply bore new trails instead of working to spot the fairly established route.

There's a great map of this in Bill Cramer's 2000 one-sheet guide
to Granite Mountain that would be a helluva lot easier to follow
than any text description. Go buy one!

Descent Options 

There are probably many ways to get back down from the top of the cliff, but the main options are as follows:

Swamp Slabs:
Scramble across the top of the cliff line, past the obvious large alligator juniper atop the Debut area, then continue along the top for a big until you see a large boulder perched on the slabs down and left. Downclimb and friction scramble down and across in front (below) this boulder and down to ground in the bushes below, then follow a fairly worn path that takes you through bushes, trees and boulders (some downclimbing) back down to Pine Tree Ledge.

The Bowl:
This is roughly the area between Magician to around Green Savior or so. See Swamp Slabs descent.

Middle Section:
From around Green Savior to the Flying Buttress. If you started from Pine Tree Ledge area for some reason, see Swamp Slabs descent. If your stuff is over on the Front Porch, scramble across the top of the cliffline over to where you can scramble down to the start of the Coke Bottle Rappel route (above the Flying Buttress). Watch the first rappel as it is longer than half of most 60m ropes (~108 feet or so).

I've been told you can rappel from the station below the Great Roof down Candyland with a single 60m rope. I have not verified that. There are also stations for the first two pitches of Coatimundi Whiteout that can be rappelled. Not sure about one rope or two on those and have not heard from anyone who's done it.

Flying Buttress:
If you top out via Beaver Cleaver or High Exposure Exit, do the Coke Bottle Rappels (see below). If you decide to call it a day from the top of the Flying Buttress, you can scramble around the right side via ledges for routes that end below (Nose, Cat's PJ's, Said and Done, etc.). For routes that you end somewhere on the top edge of the FB, you can scramble down to a hole over below the outside end, but it's a little dicey getting to the ledge below that leads to the second Coke Bottle Rappel. The last guy I saw do it placed a piece to help protect the last move down to the ledge.

Coke Bottle Rappel Route:
As mentioned, this rappel setup starts above High Exposure Exit and Beaver Cleaver from anchors on a "single" boulder overlooking the Flying Buttress. Watch the first rappel as it is longer than half of most 60m ropes (~108 feet or so). It is up to you to negotiate this possible shortage safely and is an exercise I leave to you to figure out for yourself.

Rap 1: Approximately 108 feet from the top of the cliff to a ledge down off the side of the top of the Flying Buttress.

Rap 2: Rappel approximately 85 feet down the Coke Bottle Route to another ledge off the side of the Little Brother Buttress. There is an anchor on rappeller's right behind a large pine tree.

Rap 3: Rappel approximately 95 feet to the bottom of the wall. You can also rappel about 65 feet down to a large ledge atop the first Coke Bottle Pitch and then rappel again from there to the ground (~30 feet) if you're worried that your rope is short. Either way, watch the ends of your rope.

Right Side:
This would be from roughly Falling Ross over to Easy Chair. For routes ending over to around the top of Granite Jungle, you can easily scramble over to the Coke Bottle rappels. There are also some new raps that have been set up with anchors atop The Face, according to Bill Cramer's excellent one-sheet guide. One allows rappelling with TWO ROPES down the Soft Walk/Thin Slice/Pete's Thanks area. The other starts atop Bleak Streak and you can do three single-line raps down to the base with a 60m rope. Portions of Granite Jungle are rappellable from various slings starting at the base of the last pitch.

If you climb Jump Back Jack or Easy Chair, or you'd rather not bother with rapping, just scramble down the right side, threading through boulders and bushes, make a small rightward curl to hit the top of a gully to the right of Easy Chair and descend from there to the base of the wall.


There's a campground (Yavapai CG) right there in Granite Basin approximately 2.1 miles from Iron Springs Road (left side on the way in). There are lots of nice sites there, running about $18/night for a regular site.

More info here: Yavapai Campground

Climbing Season

Weather station 6.6 miles from here

86 Total Climbing Routes

['4 Stars',29],['3 Stars',35],['2 Stars',14],['1 Star',3],['Bomb',0]

Classic Climbing Routes in Granite Mountain

Mountain Project's determination of the classic, most popular, highest rated climbing routes for Granite Mountain:
Dislocation Direct   5.6 4c 14 V 12 S 4b     Trad, 2 pitches, 300'   Swamp Slabs
High Exposure Exit   5.6 4c 14 V 12 S 4b     Trad, Sport, 1 pitch   Middle Section
The Classic   5.7+ 5a 15 V+ 13 MVS 4b     Trad, 3 pitches   Middle Section
Green Savior   5.8 5b 16 VI- 15 HVS 4c     Trad, 4 pitches, 350'   Middle Section
The Easy Chair   5.9- 5c 17 VI 16 HVS 4c     Trad, 1 pitch, 80'   Right Section
Said and Done   5.9 5c 17 VI 17 HVS 5a     Trad, 3 pitches   Middle Section
Cheiu Hoi   5.9 5c 17 VI 17 HVS 5a     Trad, 3 pitches, 300'   Right Section
Magnolia Thunderpussy   5.9 5c 17 VI 17 HVS 5a     Trad, 3 pitches   Middle Section
Crack Lover's Variation   5.9 5c 17 VI 17 HVS 5a     Trad, 2 pitches, 200'   Middle Section
Coatimundi / Candyland LInkup   5.9 5c 17 VI 17 HVS 5a     Trad, 4 pitches, 400'   Middle Section
Reunion   5.10- 6a 18 VI+ 18 E1 5a     Trad, 4 pitches, 250'   Middle Section
Waterstreak Delight   5.10b 6a+ 19 VII- 19 E2 5b     Trad, Sport, 2 pitches   Middle Section
Kingpin   5.10 6b 20 VII- 19 E2 5b PG13     Trad, 5 pitches, 450'   Middle Section
The Slammer Jam   5.10 6b 20 VII- 19 E2 5b     Trad, 3 pitches   Middle Section
Falling Ross   5.10 6b 20 VII- 19 E2 5b     Trad, 2 pitches, 300'   Right Section
The Hotline (aka Hiccup Delux)   5.10 6b 20 VII- 19 E2 5b     Trad, 3 pitches   Middle Section
Candyland   5.10 6b 20 VII- 19 E2 5b     Trad, 5 pitches, 450'   Middle Section
Thin Slice aka A Thin Slice of Plum Pie   5.10 6b 20 VII- 19 E2 5b     Trad, Sport, 3 pitches, 250'   Right Section
Jump Back Jack Crack   5.10c 6b 20 VII 20 E2 5b     Trad, 1 pitch, 90'   Right Section
Coatimundi Whiteout   5.11a 6c 22 VII+ 22 E3 5c     Trad, 5 pitches   Middle Section
Browse More Rock Climbing Classics in Granite Mountain

Featured Route For Granite Mountain
Rock Climbing Photo: Heather Hayes pulls through the crux of the Coatim...

Coatimundi Whiteout 5.11a 6c 22 VII+ 22 E3 5c  Arizona : Central Arizona : ... : Middle Section
Probably the most classic route at Granite Mountain. This is part of the Great Roof section. Start up a slab for approximately 50 feet. Then climb a flake that turns into a left facing corner. There is a two bolt hanging belay at about 120 feet. The next pitch is a steep offwidth and corner to another hanging belay at 160 feet. Climb a short easy 20 foot pitch to the next belay. The next pitch is the crux. Angle to the right and up under the Great Roof. Then jam and smear the crack to t...[more]   Browse More Classics in Arizona

Photos of Granite Mountain Slideshow Add Photo
Rock Climbing Photo: "Candyland" -- Photo by Michael Sallade.
"Candyland" -- Photo by Michael Sallade.
Rock Climbing Photo: The Great Roof!
The Great Roof!
Rock Climbing Photo: Classic AZ sunset from front porch
Classic AZ sunset from front porch
Rock Climbing Photo: Granite Mountain
Granite Mountain
Rock Climbing Photo: Composite photo of Granite Mountain
Composite photo of Granite Mountain
Rock Climbing Photo: abridged topo for GM
abridged topo for GM
Rock Climbing Photo: flying butt
flying butt
Rock Climbing Photo: Maleea posted at the top of the flying buttress.
Maleea posted at the top of the flying buttress.
Rock Climbing Photo: Home sweet home.  The flying buttress and middle s...
Home sweet home. The flying buttress and middle s...
Rock Climbing Photo: Typical GM rock - second pitch of Coatimundi White...
Typical GM rock - second pitch of Coatimundi White...
Rock Climbing Photo: Dano, an easy route somewhere on Southwest side ar...
Dano, an easy route somewhere on Southwest side ar...
Rock Climbing Photo: Ed, somewhere in the middle section around 1982
Ed, somewhere in the middle section around 1982
Rock Climbing Photo: The view from the ledge under the great roof.
The view from the ledge under the great roof.
Rock Climbing Photo: Beware! GM can create it's own weather quickly...F...
Beware! GM can create it's own weather quickly...F...
Rock Climbing Photo: GRANITE MOUNTAIN IS CLOSED UNTIL JULY 15th! If you...
Rock Climbing Photo: Last light falls on the last day of the season as ...
Last light falls on the last day of the season as ...
Rock Climbing Photo: Sunset with friends on the Front Porch
Sunset with friends on the Front Porch
Rock Climbing Photo: Sunset from the Front Porch at Granite Mountain
Sunset from the Front Porch at Granite Mountain

Comments on Granite Mountain Add Comment
Show which comments
Comments displayed oldest to newestSkip Ahead to the Most Recent Dated Sep 26, 2017
By BWpete
Jan 2, 2007
if you climb 5.9 try a 5.7 at GM the lines are all well worth their grade
By Olaf Mitchell
From: Paia, Maui, Hi,
Jun 14, 2007
There isn't much in the way of feed back for such a great area.
Years ago while on a desert climbing tour, I visited this area and camped on what was known to us as the "front porch"a large ledge that overlooked miles of desert. At the base of an overhanging cliff there was an obvious fire pit that had to have been used for centries.My question is has anyone else built a fire in this pit and what did you see illuminated on the face of that overhang! The image we saw was ere enough that we moved our camp that night! This image has haunted me for over 25 years!
The climbing was great and I have always thought that I should make a return visit.

By Tom Hanson
Aug 20, 2007
Olaf - You have certainly made me very curious. What did you see illuminated in the overhang?
By C Miller
From: CA
Aug 22, 2007
Bill Cramer has an excellent topo guide to Granite Mountain and the surrounding area; perhaps contact him to pick up copy.

See the books section in the upper left corner of the Granite Mountain page (this page actually).
By max gibbons
From: AZ y TO
Apr 20, 2009
If you climb 5.9 but can't climb 5.9 at GM then you probably don't climb 5.9.
By Nate Young
From: Phoenix
Feb 12, 2012
GRANITE MOUNTAIN IS CLOSED UNTIL JULY 15th! If you're planning a trip out here be sure you do not plan on going until next fall when it's not ridiculously hot. Peregrine falcon nesting and whatnot :(
By Tradiban
Oct 25, 2012
A "Left Section" could be added here to separate routes like Mongolia Thunder Pussy and Green Savior as the aren't really approached from the middle. Getting to these routes was probably easiest by going to the swamp slabs and then traversing on the pine tree ledge.
By Austin Sobotka
From: Tucson, AZ
Nov 26, 2012
some more detailed info on the approach/raps would be awesome. there doesnt seem to actually be any trail until you're about halfway to the wall from 261. we topped out in the dark and could absolutely not find any raps (i checked every spot that i could get to and back up safely un-roped). ended up walking off which took four hours (once again if there is an actual trail info would be appreciated) we ran into two cairns which were seemingly random as they didnt point towards any clear path at all.
By Brian Prince
From: morro bay, ca
Feb 8, 2013
The one time I've been here and topped out (on candyland), I couldn't find the coke bottle raps either. Just kept walking climbers right and found a gully/the side of the cliff that appeared to have a trail going down it. Eventually lost that.. It didn't take that long to get back to the base (no longer than 45 minutes) but there was a lot of sharp plants to walk through.
By Tradiban
Feb 9, 2013
Coke raps are at the end of "Classic" on a large dinner table size boulder. Easy to find if you look for the prominent "flying buttress" in the center of the crag.
By lloyd
Feb 11, 2013
The Classic route ends atop the Flying Buttress. You can scramble/downclimb from the top down to a ledge below the south side to link up with the Coke Bottle rappel route (this is tricky - be careful). The first rappel anchor is found on a large boulder above the Flying Buttress on top of the wall where Beaver Cleaver and High Exposure Exit top out. That first rappel is a long one (longer than most 60m ropes) so plan carefully.

Falcon bans are currently in place until approx. July 15th, 2013.
By Kevin Kent
From: Flagstaff, AZ
Jan 26, 2014
Went here for the first time this weekend and it was awesome. A little beta on the parking/gates locking though.

The sign at the trailhead says the gates lock at 5pm (which had been changed to 7pm when we got back!). Not knowing if our car would be locked in overnight we asked a local who was about to go on a hike who said they were strict about locking the gate and that we should be out by 5.
So our day was a little shorter that originally planned, but as we were driving out around 4, we saw the campground hosts who said they only lock the entry gate!

So I guess the point is don't trust the locals and don't worry about your car getting locked in when the gate "closes."
By manuel rangel
From: Tempe, Arizona
May 27, 2014
Has anyone seen information on Peregrine falcons at Granite Mountain and Thumb Butte? I have asked the Community Trust Fund and Prescott National Forest for information concerning the data collected over the past seven years as noted in the PNF site.

I am all for sensible study and application of regulations based on the data found. I climb near birds and stay away when appropriate. Many other climbing areas institute a rational policy.

Hopefully this is a good step forward.
By ZachDKing
From: Prescott, AZ
Jul 4, 2015
Does anyone know what will end up happening this coming season now that Peregrines are off the endangered species list??
By Rusty Finkelstein
Jul 10, 2015
Peregrine Omelettes! Finally!
By arjunmh
From: Phoenix & Prescott, AZ
Jul 24, 2015
Birds are in good shape and happy to see climbers back on the wall. Trail and vegetation are not, however. The rains have not served the trail well and the veg is out of control. Post-fire underbrush that makes is hard to get anywhere around the base of the cliff. Unfortunate as the rock has survived another closure and is as stellar as ever! Bring your clippers, try to stay on the "established" trail and hopefully it'll all be navigable soon. Ideas for how to make the trail worthy of the climbing area that it leads to? i.e. world class. Access Fund? Directed volunteer effort (count me in)? Diplomatic lobbying with the USFS (please don't respond sarcastically, I retain hope)?
By Greg Opland
Jul 24, 2015
The trail over to the Front Porch should be okay as always. Gets a little grassy, but the season should knock that back down just fine. At least that's my experience from the last couple years. The fire didn't really do much damage to the trail over there.

On the other hand, the fire pretty much wiped out the trail up to the Swamp Slabs, and the time since has done nothing to help that out (lots of braided crap). An effort should be made to mark out an approach trail for that side, and try to keep people on it so it can be followed and become established. Just my $0.02. I'd be willing to help with such an effort.
By Marcy
From: Tempe/Tuscon, AZ
Jul 24, 2015
I'd love to help out as well. Maybe the PCC has already been thinking about this? Sign me up.
By MacM
From: Cave Creek/Preskitt, AZ
Aug 31, 2015
In an effort to try to keep individuals from getting lost and/or making "new" trails on the mountain's approach, please find a link to a .gpx file that can be put into any device to help you out.

GM Approach to Front Porch

In response to Marcy's comment, the PCC would very much like to help out the GM area as much as possible. It is definitely in our minds and everyone will sure know about any opportunity to volunteer as soon as it's available!

By Greg Opland
Sep 1, 2015
I didn't have any issues following the regular climber's trail over to the Front Porch. It didn't seem to have that much damage to it most of the way, but the Swamp Slabs trail is a complete mess last time I saw it.

I've heard the Forest Service is sort of against the idea of cairning or marking a path to establish a trail, but if that doesn't happen, then all the braided damage from the main climber's trail over to the Swamp Slabs is just going to get worse. I would think a lightly marked trail would steer everyone to the same path and once a trail is established, the markers could be removed and the flora could go back without getting stomped on.

The entire area has had enough of a pounding by the fire and will never recover in our lifetimes (and maybe never ever with climate change). Would sure be nice to see a little care go into making some attempt to re-establishing a single path to the Swamp Slabs so the rest of that area can start healing.
By salmo trutta
Dec 15, 2015
great video Rusty....may the mountain remain a sacred venue to all those who choose to make the pilgrimage!
By arjunmh
From: Phoenix & Prescott, AZ
Jul 20, 2016
As the mountain opens up again to climbing, I have a request for help in gathering data. I've had a productive meeting with the USFS and am encouraged about working with them. If you can send me by personal email (, or obviously clicking on my MP name) your observations on Peregrine presence and behavior, I can help the USFS compile and collect some very important data on how they're doing. Specifically, date and time and location of where you see Peregrines, as well as how many, and what sort of behavior their displaying (annoyed, curious, indifferent). Flying or sitting? Nest siting? Prey remains? Egg shells? Whitewash (poop streaks)? I'll be putting together a map of these kinds of specific observations as well as a time line of when they were made over the coming months and we'll be working on getting a better and more quantitative sense of how these birds are doing. The hope is to work on a partial or an adaptive closure strategy for Granite Mountain, but this has to be data driven and we can all help to collect that data. Thank you!
By arjunmh
From: Phoenix & Prescott, AZ
Mar 11, 2017
Climbing Alternatives for Granite Mountain During Closure (Feb. 1st to July 15th)
While there are few comparable multi-pitch, old-school, traditionally protected granite climbing areas nearby, there are numerous other excellent climbing alternatives to explore during the falcon closure. A selection is noted below:

First, there are other granite crags near the main cliff have good climbing:
a) Lizard Head: Rough, weathered granite, but a cool outing and many more routes than those listed on Mountain Project:
b) Waves of Rock: Clean granite, easy climbing, great location, easy trail in:
c) Portal Pass: Also nice rock, easy trail, but routes not posted yet. Look at the Cramer foldout guide for some and keep looking at this MP site:
d) Continuing up the trail to the Granite Mtn. summit there are numerous other climbing areas that are not affected by the closure, but route information is harder to come by.

Second, the Granite Dells offer endless climbs with a guidebook reputed to be coming out soon that will detail about 1000 climbs on the various granite formation. Ratings range from easy to very hard and the rock quality varies similarly. Until the new guide comes out, check the Falcon Guide by Stewart Green, “Rock Climbing Arizona” for some routes. And, MP:

Next, good trad climbing (single pitch) that will help keep you in shape for the next season.
a) Sullivan’s Canyon: a wide variety of single pitch routes in weathered basalt relatively close by. Easy to challenging climbing and quite varied rock quality. Route finding helped by the sketch map on MP:
b) Farther afield, but still an easy day trip from Prescott, there’s the popular basalt canyon, Paradise Forks, with many single pitch routes ranging from moderate to extremely challenging. Access is easy and routes are reasonable to locate with a little scouting and a bit of time on MP:
c) Only 15 minutes further from Prescott on only slightly more difficult dirt roads is the much more impressive and less frequented area of Volunteer Canyon. It too is a “rap in – climb out” setting, but the routes are significantly less frequented and are the area sees much less traffic. All this makes it a great alternative for Granite Mountain. Better yet, it’s climbable all summer!

Lastly, but back closer to Prescott, is the extremely fun, mostly sport climbing area of The Promised Land. It’s mainly bolted quartzite – the same rock that Isolation Canyon is made of – and offers extremely fun climbing at a wide range of grades. Relatively easy access, though a high clearance vehicle is definitely needed, and a gorgeous setting makes this a great summer area.

Of course, there’s Sedona, but that’s another story and you likely know it already.
By GabrielKoybz
From: Brooklyn
May 2, 2017
I'm relatively new to the area, but this is my impression so far from the conversations I've had and research I've done.

A 6-month closure of an entire 5-star, yosemite-quality cliff comes with a responsibility to put some effort into monitoring the birds regularly during the seasonal closure. If biologists/the forest service are unwilling to back up the excessive closure with data relevant to that season's breeding (and also data related to the impact of climbers on peregrine reproduction - I haven't heard any credible evidence that climbers actually impact the success of a nesting season), it seems crazy and over the top to enforce an unconditional closure of an entire destination such as Granite Mountain. A 3-month closure would be more appropriate, along with regular monitoring of the aerie in the case that the closure needed to be extended or shortened, depending on the needs of the birds and their chicks. Another option that would be more reasonable than the unfortunate current situation would be a closure of the Mountain left of the flying buttress, where the aeries are typically located, allowing a comfortable buffer between the nesting falcons and the enthusiastic climbers on the right side of the cliff. There are many options for an ethical compromise that meets the needs of the falcons as well as the wishes of the few climbers who actually make the trip up to the Mountain each season, and these options should be discussed. I hope that in the near future there will be steps in this direction.

There are many climbing areas throughout the US that are home to cliff-dwelling raptors, and many of these are responsibly managed by biologists and management officials who take their work seriously and respect both the birds who call the cliff home as well as the humans who value their vertical experiences on those cliffs. The crags throughout the Adirondacks of NY, as well as the well-known and popular Shawangunks, and even Oregon's Smith Rock are areas that exemplify this balance well. Hopefully the folks who manage the Gem that is Granite Mountain can follow suit sometime soon.

I am looking forward to meeting some of you folks at the crag this coming season, and to further developing a close relationship with this special place in the next few years.
Climb safe and enjoy the summer
By arjunmh
From: Phoenix & Prescott, AZ
Aug 12, 2017
I guess I haven't been on MP much lately and forgot to post an update on this past Spring's falcon monitoring on Granite Mtn. I and a couple of Prescott College students who were doing independent studies with me spent quite a lot of time observing the falcons here and on Thumb Butte. Both students wrote up their reports and presented them to Noel Fletcher and wildlife biologist colleague at USFS. Both reports were extremely valuable in noting clearly where the birds are nesting and what their behavior is like during the mating and nesting season. The students also incorporated a couple decades worth of data collected by Steve Munsell and he was invaluable in sharing his insights and observations on the mountain as well. We also had many informal observers share their input during this process.

The upshot is that I was able to report that two young peregrines successfully fledged on Granite Mountain this past season, which is just fantastic! I haven't seen all of them all together over the past few weeks of climbing up there since the mountain opened for climbing, but prior to that I had a great set of observations of the young and parent(s) on and around the mountain. The students had finished their semester by then and moved on to other adventures for the summer. Many thanks to them for their studies and hopefully they or others will be able to continue such independent studies with me next year. In the meantime, I'll be meeting further with Noel and planning how best to incorporate such data into the USFS management plan.
By GabrielKoybz
From: Brooklyn
Sep 26, 2017
Bright orange flagging tape every 100 feet tied to bushes on the approach trail really ain't necessary.

Common sense and decent eyesight will keep you on the trail (which is now relatively obvious and traveled) and will get you to the crag/front porch in one piece. See you at the Mountain, folks!

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