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- Mt. Adams from Trail 183 where it intersects with Trail 9.
- Mt. Adams with Lunch Counter in view. Lunch Counter looks like the first peak from this vantage point.
- Vernon carrying his pack along the trail on the way to Lunch Counter.
- Flowers are sparse along the trail to Lunch Counter. Here you can see how the ground is a rocky mix of sand, pebbles, rocks, and boulders.
- Here is Stacy, Rene, and Vernon on the snowfield below Lunch Counter on Mt. Adams. We were lucky to have warm weathter to soften up the snow.
- Looking towards Mt. Hood over the lower edge of Cresent Glacier. It is easy to see how a person can get lost coming down from Mt. Adams in bad weather.
- Looking up towards Piker's Peak from below Lunch Counter. In mid-August there is still a mixture of snow, ice, and rocks to be crossed to get to Lunch Counter.
- Sunrise from Lunch Counter on Mt. Adams at the 9,500 foot level with the sun just beginning to shine on our tents and warm things up.
- Sunrise from Lunch Counter on Mt. Adams at the 9,500 foot level with a view of Mt. St. Helens in the distance. Mt. Adams is casting its shadow on the atmosphere.
- Standing at the top level of Lunch Counter looking up at Piker's Peak, which is the false summit. This is in mid-August and there are several rock routes up to Piker's Peak. The long stretch of a rocky ridge on the right side of the picture is the best wa
- The sun is up on my tent at Lunch Counter on Mt. Adams at the 9,500 foot level. The wind died down at sunrise and made it much more comfortable to fix breakfast.
- Looking south at Mt. Hood with Mt. Jefferson peaking out on the left side of Mt. Hood.
- Steve sitting in front of his tent in the morning before climbing to the summit of Mt. Adams. The long rock patch on the right is the easiest way up and down Piker's Peak.
- Some birds came by while we were climbing up to Piker's Peak. I suspect they were looking for handouts and moved on when we didn't give them anything.
- Looking east from Piker's Peak at South Butte and Eastern Oregon. In the far distance are windmill farms along the Columbia River Gorge. At night you can see red navigation lights on the towers.