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Baboquivari - East Approach - 3 members in 12 triplogs have rated this an average 3.3 ( 1 to 5 best )
12 triplogs
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12 Triplogs
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Nov 09 2020
jajohnson11
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 Guides 1
 Routes 1
 Photos 17
 Triplogs 35

31 male
 Joined Feb 01 2013
 Tucson, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Nov 09 2020
jajohnson11
Hike & Climb12.11 Miles 3,830 AEG
Hike & Climb12.11 Miles
3,830 ft AEG
 no routesno photosets
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
Baboquivari has been on my list as long as I've been hiking in the region. It has always loomed far in the distance, and I've known it to be a climber's summit and not a hiker's. I've spent the last year really getting into climbing and have tons of class 4 scrambles under my belt now as well, so figured I was ready for what challenges Baboquivari had to offer. I decided on the East Approach over the west since Mountain Project mentioned that the west side was closed! Unfortunately, my 2wd Tacoma was not up to the challenges of the loose dirt road (probably my lack of offroad driving experience actually!) So I had to park at Black Tank, about 3 miles shy of the Ranch. This added 6 miles to the day and 2 hours of hiking as well. I brought a 7.3mm 60m rope for the rappels, but solo'd the 3 climbing pitches.
Of all the climbing, I found the 2nd pitch to be the toughest, though obviously not the longest. Mountain Project calls this a 5.4 and I'd say that felt true, although most of it was class 4. Use your judgement, but if you can lead 5.7 trad I'd leave the gear at home for this one and just haul up the rope.
Beautiful summit. Very gracious to the Tohono O'odham for letting us enjoy this sacred ground.
Stoked to have this one off the list!
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May 18 2019
RedwallNHops
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 Guides 1
 Routes 10
 Photos 548
 Triplogs 1,290

46 male
 Joined Dec 22 2003
 Tucson, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar May 18 2019
RedwallNHops
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles 3,500 AEG
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles
3,500 ft AEG   8 Hrs    Break
Second IV R  • Trad • 5.5 Granite Good • 100 Feet 3 Pitches
 no routesno photosets
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
I had summitted Babo 3 times previously but always from the West(Forbes ft and Southeast Arete). Been wanting to try the east approach. I thought the trail was in fine shape. Couple times we got off route, but if you stay on route it's pretty good. I led the first pitch - placed a cam above the chockstone to prevent the one move. The rock felt slick, but it wasn't too bad. 2nd pitch we just scrambled. 3rd pitch we had one person on rope. I didn't rope up, just used the rope as a handline for one spot. Summit was awesome as usual. Made it down in good time. Perfect weather for May
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May 18 2019
GrottoGirl
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 Guides 3
 Routes 314
 Photos 11,581
 Triplogs 1,359

46 female
 Joined Sep 18 2009
 Tucson, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar May 18 2019
GrottoGirl
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles 3,500 AEG
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles   7 Hrs   50 Mns   1.77 mph
3,500 ft AEG   3 Hrs   19 Mns Break
Second IV R  • Trad • 5.5 Granite Good • 100 Feet 3 Pitches
 no routes
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners partners
RedwallNHops
It was an unusual day in May where the weather was unseasonably cool. So we decided to take advantage of the situation and took on a fun trip up Babo! Finally, I got to the top in the daylight.

The hike up was good. Trail faint at times but not a problem. Ended up bushwhacking a short section probably more out of stubbornness than anything else. I just didn’t bother to look at my GPS when it was obvious that we were off trail.

Joel led pitch 1 up past a chockstone. The second pitch the guys all free solo-ed while I was belayed up. The third pitch was the ladder pitch which again the guys mostly went up without the rope I opted for a belay.

We were on top before noon! Made my goal of getting there before dark! After a lunch we headed back down. We rappelled all three pitches. I set up the first one since I hadn’t been able to help with leading.

We were so energized by the delightful day we practically ran back to the vehicle!
Culture
Culture
Throwing a Wendy
Named place
Named place
Baboquivari Peak
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Dec 08 2018
SJFL
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 Triplogs 6

49 male
 Joined Jun 08 2015
 Tucson
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Dec 08 2018
SJFL
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles 3,430 AEG
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles
3,430 ft AEG
 no routesno photosets
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
The road to the trailhead is burly. I have a Forester and I felt I was pushing its limits. I wouldn't try any heroics. Also, it's important to note that there are two beige gates prior to getting to the final white gate. Just an FYI. The final gate let's you know you are about to get to the hiking trail.

Hiked it once before in 2013 or so. Either I selectively erased the memory of this trail or it has substantially changed from my first hike. While the terrain, canyon, and Baboquivari feature itself are stunning, the "trail" is a beast. I quote trail because it is mostly grown over and the cairns are toppled. The catclaw is bad to severe for the first half of the hike. Once you get to the switchbacks, the trail continues to be hard to follow. Because of fire damage, the soil is very loose and prone to giving out beneath your feet.

We made it to the saddle. Walked over to the west side; it is stunning in both directions. No other people on a Saturday.
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Mar 09 2018
writelots
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 Guides 19
 Routes 40
 Photos 5,607
 Triplogs 340

48 female
 Joined Nov 22 2005
 Tucson, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Mar 09 2018
writelots
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles 3,430 AEG
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles2 Days         
3,430 ft AEG
Second IV R  • Trad
 no routes
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners partners
sirena
This has been on my bucket list for many years, but many things kept it out of my reach. However, when AZ climbing and outdoor legends Dave Baker and Gary Hervert agreed that they could get me there and down in one piece, I knew the moment had come.

Now that I'm once again safely on Tucson alluvium, I have to say that this was by far one of the most rewarding adventures of my hiking career. Now I know not only that I am capable of doing it, but that I'm capable of having fun doing it - and isn't that really more important?

I'll write up a very detailed trip report, but for reasons that would become obvious upon reading, I am not going to post it here on HAZ. I am more than happy to share with anyone who would like a private read, though - so just drop me a message and I'll send you a copy. I will post the photos, though, and the story they tell is more than enough to give you the idea of what a wonderful, epic and magical adventure Babo is.

Thank you, I'itoi for allowing me entry into your granite realm.
Culture
Culture
Throwing a Wendy
Named place
Named place
Old Baldy
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Apr 04 2015
nonot
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 Guides 98
 Routes 249
 Photos 2,067
 Triplogs 495

male
 Joined Nov 18 2005
 Phoenix, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Apr 04 2015
nonot
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles 3,500 AEG
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles
3,500 ft AEG   8 Hrs    Break16 LBS Pack
Second IV R  • Trad • 5.5 Granite Good • 100 Feet 3 Pitches
 
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners partners
toddak
Pro: small cam for the first pitch, no pro for the second, and bolts to clip with quickdraws on the 3rd pitch.
Got an invitation I couldn't turn down to knock out this peak. I wasn't that familiar with this area and did some research, which left me with more questions than answers as there is a lot of conflicting information out there. The plan was the Forbes Route, which varies in rating between 5.3 and about 5.6 depending on what you read.

The road in was a bit rough - mostly the bad parts are about the last 2 miles to the ranch. 4x4 high clearance is needed to make it to the end. The weather turned out just about perfect for this trip.

I was a bit slow on the way up, especially on the scrambles up through the burned areas. The trail is good until about the last half mile to the saddle, it is fairly rough going the rest of the way and the top has burned. There is a small campsite (no water) that some people seem to use, by camping at the obvious saddle to the northeast side of the peak. From the saddle you scramble up towards the obvious notch. There is a trail for the first two hundred yards but quickly you have to scramble up a gully for another 300-400 yards.

Soon enough we made it to the first pitch of about 30 ft. It has one move that seems about 5.5, but otherwise is pretty trivial. The lead climber can protect this move with a very small cam and quickdraw. After the first pitch you end up scrambling up a gully, then hooking around to the north side of the mountain to the second pitch which is basically a slab climb. This one goes 5.easy (5.1?) over the course of 40 ft, but I did make it more difficult by carrying both packs and not allowing myself to look up at what I was climbing :) . Above this you scramble up an exposed ridge, but then have to descend a bit and scramble back up to end up at the bottom of the ladder route. We ran into a slow group here visiting from California. They had come from the west, and were doing the only climb you face when coming from that direction. This ladder pitch goes about 5.3 and is the longest of the day - about 100 ft. The first bolts are at about 25 ft and the second at about 45 ft. That's about all you get in for protection in the first half. The second half is very low grade and probably offers some more placements but they did not seem needed.

After this you scramble up the rest of the mountain - a GPS is useful for tracking the route and finding your way back down. The view from up top is great and there are some interesting offerings to the goddess of the mountain you can look at. There is quite an extensive summit log, but didn't see any HAZ folks who had done it recently.

The way back down went fairly smoothly - we passed a large group from ASU making a late ascent, but after getting through the traffic jam at the rap station we finished fairly quickly.

These routes are all way-run out, though the anchors at the top are pretty good. Thanks for the lead Todd!
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Wildflowers Observation Light

water 1 out of 5water 2 out of 5water less than maxwater less than max Thomas Canyon Light flow Light flow
Fairly light flow through most of the hike, a little stronger where it flows over the road.
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Apr 04 2015
toddak
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 Guides 8
 Routes 7
 Photos 1,244
 Triplogs 474

56 male
 Joined Nov 15 2005
 Puhoynix, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Apr 04 2015
toddak
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles 3,500 AEG
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles   8 Hrs      1.00 mph
3,500 ft AEG
 no routesno photosets
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners partners
nonot
Beautiful hike up peaceful Thomas Canyon along an intermittent creek with the peak looming overhead, then 3 short pitches of fun, mellow climbing and some scrambling to a great summit!
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Mar 13 2015
phil_the_hat
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 Routes 5
 Triplogs 1

40 male
 Joined Jul 01 2014
 Phx
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Mar 13 2015
phil_the_hat
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles 3,430 AEG
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles   8 Hrs      0.87 mph
3,430 ft AEG   1 Hour    Break
 • Trad • 5.6 Excellent • 3 Pitches
 
no photosets
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
Pro: Slings, Cams
Road to the trailhead is private. Turn off the highway just after Mile marker 16 (coming from Tucson). At the turn off there is a bicycle bolted to a pole. Be nice to the land owner and don't trash, camp or drive the road when wet. The road is good for a while and then turns quite bad on the last mile or two. Pass through a couple of gates - until the one that you obviously should not pass. I made it there with a Subaru Outback. I would say it is the very minimum car required.
The hike follows a very scenic valley, then steeply ascends to the right, then goes through a small canyon that at first is slick rock, then nasty loose rock. Easy to loose the trail here - everyone tries to find their best way through. Eventually end up at the saddle north of the peak. Nice campsite here.

Follow on the easiest climb of the peak, the Forbes route:
From the saddle more hiking on loose rock into a gully. Be careful!
First pitch up to a boulder wedged into the crack to a chain anchor. Hike to the right (looking up) about 200 yard to a ramp: Second pitch either straight up to a bolt anchor with slings or bearing left to a chain anchor. I didn't see anywhere to place gear, but it's really easy climbing (easy 5.6 ;) ) From here again hike to the right, a little down and up, to the ladder pitch: you will see a bunch of metal things sticking out of the rock. Climb past or to a bolt anchor (bolts connected with a sling) or to a chain anchor at the top of the slab next to a tree.
Leave your climbing gear here and hike to the right then around up and left following a use trail. Pay close attention to where you go, to follow the trail back down will be more difficult to find as trails from all sides end up on the peak.
Going down rappel the second pitch from the chain anchor - a 50m rope won't get you to the ground from the sling anchor.
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1 archive
Sep 09 2011
rvcarter
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 Guides 36
 Routes 310
 Photos 2,235
 Triplogs 241

75 male
 Joined Mar 27 2008
 tucson, az
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Sep 09 2011
rvcarter
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles 3,430 AEG
Hike & Climb6.11 Miles
3,430 ft AEG
 no routes
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
After reading SJFL's triplog for this hike/climb, and commenting, I promised I would post some pictures of our Sept 2011 hike from the east. His triplog is spot on. Very hard to get to, very hard to follow the trail, and the catsclaw is world class. Don't wear short pants like we did. Honestly, this hike is not worth the pain, and it doesn't sound like the trail is any better than than when we did it. The description makes it sound like a walk in the park. It isn't.
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Check out my Instagram posts at "cartershift", and videos on my Rumble channel "rvcarter".
1 archive
Apr 18 2011
johnr1
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 Guides 4
 Routes 17
 Photos 8
 Triplogs 340

74 male
 Joined Dec 22 2007
 tempe, az
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Apr 18 2011
johnr1
Hike & Climb4.00 Miles 1,000 AEG
Hike & Climb4.00 Miles   6 Hrs      0.67 mph
1,000 ft AEG
 no routesno photosets
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
What a thrill to knock off the last of my state top ten. This climb is a classic back country adventure climb. The climb is rated as TRAD, 5.6, 6 pitches and grade III (most of the day). Babo is the only significant high point that requires technical climbing to reach.

Babo is a southern Arizona landmark sticking up 7734 feet south west of Tucson and about even wih Wrightson which is prominant to the east from the summit. The mountain is sacred to the Papago Indians as the dwelling place for the Diety I'itoi.
I was fortunate to acquire the services of Jayce as lead climber. I can lead low moderate routes but dont have enough years left to ever to lead this classic.

We camped at the saddle after hiking in from the east which is described in another trip report. This allowed us to get an early start which would avoid the crowds, have cool weather and give us plenty of time to get down the Forbes route in the daylight.

The approach from the saddle is an interesting hike as you make your way along the Lion's ledge. This is a brush/tree covered feature jutting out of the rock face and angling up to the south and the climbing start. The ledge varies from 10 feet to maybe 30 feet wide and has good views to the south. About half way along the ledge there is a spring dripping water into climber provided buckets including a cup. Unfortunately, it would be quite a slog to try to get water from the spring to the saddle camp but nature has a better idea. Shortly beyond the spring is the Lion's cave which is covered, reasonblyy flat and has a fire pit. Four or five good friends could bivvy while enjoying a great water source. The only problem is that you come down from the climb on the other side of the mountain so it would be a long trudge to retrieve your gear at the end of the day. You dont need to be climber to camp there, however, and it looked to be a great destination for backpackers.

After passing the cave, you continue up the ramp until you arrive at a large detached rock which marks the start of the climb. The climbing guides state that you dont start from the ledge but a hundred feet up a notch. We looked at this and decide to have a pitch 0 starting from the ledge and protecting the notch. It is easy climbing but it gave us a chance to warmup and work out the details of climbing together.

Pitch one was my big concern as it involved pulling a buldge with about a 5.4 move. Jayce easily stuck a long leg on top and pulled it on lead with no effort. I couldnt make that move and tried to work the face around it and all of a sudden my shoe came half off, Fortuneatly I secured it before it went tumbling 50 feet down. Collecting wits and shoe I discovered that socks have little grip and just aided up. Climbing this first pitch in approach shoes was really a bad idea and I quickly changed for most of the rest of the pitches

Pitch 2 is called the vertical wall and is the first time I noticed exposure. The climb is straight up using good hands and feet. However, is alongside a huge wall that drops away about 1000 feet. I used some of the big wall holds and worked up carefully as it seemed like a bit harder that 5.6.

The third pitch was up a chimney and the only hard part was cleaning the first two placements. Jayce is taller and I had to climb up, then over and down to get the second piece. Maybe I should have asked I'iote for longer legs in the next life.

We split the fourth pitch into two parts because I was not comfortable with the initial belay stance. The belay was tiny and exposed and once Jayce had began climbing I was standing stemmed accross two rocks. Right below belt height I was facing a hedgehog cactus which would have made catching a fall rather painful. The second part of the pitch was a big face climb as I remember.

The fifth pitch had a nice vertical crack that I was able to get nice foot jams in and climb as a crack. This was a new experience as I have never done any crack climbing. Laer Jayce told me that it was suppsed to be a layback. That made me happy since I was concerned about having the energy late in the climb to do the laybacks. Turned into a two fer - saved energy and got to do a crack climb.

we finished the fifth pitch with a simul-climb walk up to the notch. Jayce was kind enough to lower me into the notch and than he walked down.

The last pitch is called a class four scramble but the initial 30 feet are a climb with some exposure that Jayce belayed me up. Then off to the summit.

The summit is flat and wide with a pile of flags, two ammo boxes and a solar powered VHF radio that must have something to do with the border patrol.

The summit log entries are a lot longer than most peaks and collectivly remind us that this is a spiritual place for the Native Americans. I counted at least a doazen people who had come up on Saturday making our decision to climb on Monday look good. It is also interesting to note that most of them had used the SE Erte. I found no other HAZR though I know Sirena was here last year.

I dropped off my offering to I'iote, said a few prayers and ate lunch before we started down the Forbes route at about 1pm.

The Forbes route is easy to follow in daylight but I would not want to attempt it in the dark. There is at least one place where the drainage ends in a huge drop off. We were doing well and had fun rapping the 100 foot ladder pitch. Shortly after things went wrong as the route we were following was from a climber who had come up from the west. We needed to follow a route that came from the east saddle and did not know it.

AFter an hour of down hiking we realized we were not going the right direction. The plan than became to contour around the mountain until we intersected the saddle trail. So off we went on a major bushwhack around half of the mountain. After a lot of effort we finally hit the trail and follwed it the final 300 yards to the camp where we arrived at about 6 pm.

Gathering up our gear, we headed back to the truck and my description of that hike is in a separate report.

This climb was truly an accomplishemet that I never dreamed I could do. I owe a huge debt to Jayce for having faith in my ability and encouraging me. I would have been perfectly happy to have bagged this peak by way of the Forbes but the SE Aerete was much bigger thrill. I also have to thank my meet up climbing friends (esp Hikergirl 81) who weekly school me in the gym and occassionally outdoors. I was thinking a lot about them while making this climb.
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Apr 17 2011
johnr1
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 Guides 4
 Routes 17
 Photos 8
 Triplogs 340

74 male
 Joined Dec 22 2007
 tempe, az
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Backpack avatar Apr 17 2011
johnr1
Backpack7.10 Miles 2,506 AEG
Backpack7.10 Miles2 Days         
2,506 ft AEG35 LBS Pack
 no routesno photosets
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
The popular approach to this Southern Arizona landmark is on the Western side where there is a campground at the Trail head. We chose to take the shorter eastern route to the camping area in the saddle at the base of the pinnacle. This route is shorter to drive to and shorter in hiking miles. It provides a very nice spot to get ready for climbs on the East Face including our planned effort on the South Eat Arete.

The driving route was easy to follow and we made it to 0.9 miles of the ranch gate before the lack of 4WD halted us. We parked the truck, shouldered packs and headed down the road carrying climbing and camping gear and two days worth of water. Needless to say, it was with a measured pace that we proceeded. The road leads to the ranch which so graciously allows us to hike on their private property. Signs on the ranch direct you to the trail and around the buildings.

The trail is a good use trail that wanders back and forth accross the creek as it gains a bit of altitude. Hiking mostly in the shade was plesant and the day cool enough to enjoy. About a mile upstream we encountered a bit of running water just where the trail starts up out of the creek . It goes up through a series of switchbacks gaining altitude rapidly. It then moves towards the saddle and a stretch of extremely steep and slippery dirt switch backs gaining you the final goal of the saddle. This last quarer mile was making me wonder if I would have enough leg left to climb. (I did - nothing like food and sleep)

The camp area has a nice fire pit and log seats around it. There isnt much room but since it is mostly an overnight stop for climbers amenities are not required. That includes water as the nearest spring is on the Lion's ledge a good distance away through the brush.

We set up camp and were wandering by 3 pm checking out the views and seeing where the trails lead. Thei fire circle s dead in the middle of where four trails come togethe: East side, west side, Lions ledge and what we believe is the Hart route to the summit. We did not make a fire although there is lots of firewood becasue of the wind conditions. Like most saddles, this one is a wind tunnel between peaks.

Great nights sleep with incredible full moon and morning sunrise came too soon in the perfect 35 degree weather. But it was time to go climbing which is in another trip report.

After summiting, we returned to gather our gear and pack out. We had started at about 6 am and returned at 6 pm so it had been a long but fantastic day. The good news was that we had managed our water such that we would only have 2 pints each to make the haul out. The bad news is all the rest of the stuff needed to be hauled down.

We start out with 30 minutes to sundown according to the Garmin. Sadly the full moon would not be out for a couple hours which meant good light for the treacherous part and headlamp for the merely slippery parts. Getting into zombie mode was a little hard due to lots of ball bearing rock and the need to focus on feet placement. Each of us took a tumble though I had the much more interesting slide into a big bush. I am sure that my prayer to I'ioti on the summit kept me out of a cactus and off the slope. Just a few more scrapes and bruises but no major damage. Waste of our WFA and WFR credentials, however.

The Garmin TRACBAK feature kept us company as it would beep at turns and the lead was usually already making the turn. This was a long, boring hike out and we got to the truck about 1030pm and happily made our way down the dirt/rock road to the asphalt road. We only stopped for a chat with INS and to get a bit of fast food to keep us going all the way to PHoenix where we arrived at about 2am.
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Apr 05 2009
suzaz
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 Guides 1
 Routes 2
 Photos 3,905
 Triplogs 154

female
 Joined Nov 23 2003
 Gold Canyon, AZ
Baboquivari - East ApproachTucson, AZ
Tucson, AZ
Hike & Climb avatar Apr 05 2009
suzaz
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles 4,000 AEG
Hike & Climb8.00 Miles
4,000 ft AEG
 no routes
1st trip
Linked none no linked trail guides
Partners none no partners
Great trip, not sure how to even begin a log on this one.
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1 archive
average hiking speed 1.08 mph

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