How to get to the summit of Mount Baker (US)

From the summit in Washington State, the views are spectacular.

You can see Mount Baker, the White Mountains, the Cascade Range, the Olympic Mountains, Mount Rainier, the Pacific Ocean, and the Continental Divide.

It’s one of the most spectacular sights in Washington state.

The summit has been closed to all but accredited climbers since August 1, 2018, and most climbing is restricted to private parties.

Here are the steps you should take to reach the summit.

• The first thing you need to do is get your climbing gear on and out of your vehicle.

A tent is required for any climb to the top.

A good tent is at least 10 feet long and at least 20 inches wide.

• Your first climb will likely be through the snow.

If you want to climb with a party, make sure you have enough tents.

This is one of those things that can be a problem at the summit because there is a lot of snow on the summit and there are very little routes to take.

You will need a good guide.

It is recommended that you bring a small map to use on your route.

• On your route, make certain to make a safe first pitch.

Be prepared for any avalanche danger.

You may be able to see a white sheet of snow.

Be careful of avalanches in this area.

• When you get to your first pitch, take care to make your route clear.

You want to have some snow on your shoulders to support your climbing.

A clear route on a snow bank is preferable.

• At your next pitch, make your first move.

Your goal is to climb at a moderate pace to the right side of the summit, which is where most of the climbing takes place.

If the snow is falling fast, make a quick left and head right.

If it’s not coming as fast, take a left and climb up and over the top of the snowbank to the left.

The snow is just barely moving on the other side of your path.

• Be careful when you are on your first step.

You might not make it to the other end of the mountain.

If that is the case, there are many cracks in the snow and you may not be able a second time.

Be ready for the next step.

If not, make another move to the north.

You need to make the move to get into the other direction.

If there is enough snow to get over the other crack, you will need to climb down the snowbanks and take the next crack to the base of the next ridge.

If your route is good, you may be on the second crack at the base.

If so, you can either climb down to the second ridge or go straight up.

This will help you avoid avalanches.

• If you can get to one of these two cracks and make it down to your base, you are done climbing.

If either of the cracks is a crack that is not being used, the snow may have been deposited in one of them.

You should still use caution and make sure that you have your climbing equipment on.

• You should bring food and water to make it a quick climb.

It will be a very hot day in the wintertime and the air is thick with smoke and snow.

The air is also cold.

• To get up to the first pitch of the climb, take the first step toward the summit using a rope.

If possible, make this step when the wind is blowing in your direction.

Be sure to bring a good pack.

If all the snow on that first step is in one direction, make the first move toward the next crevice to the west of you.

This may be an easy route, or it may be a dangerous climb.

Make sure you stay close to your guide.

The guides are the ones who will make sure the snow moves toward the first crack to your right.

The first crack is usually the easiest to reach and will have the fewest snow on it.

If more snow is coming down, you should wait for a second crack to open up to your left.

Make your second move and take a right and climb to your second crack.

The second crack is often the easiest and will usually have more snow on top.

If snow is still coming down from the first crevice, make an attempt to climb to that next crack on the left side of you, and you will probably make it.

Make a quick right and make your way back to the beginning of your route by the third crack.

This way you can use your rope to make another climb and take advantage of the more snow that is coming up.

• Make sure that the guides are ready to help you.

There is no telling how long it will take to get up the first 4 pitches.

Make certain to have enough food and to have a good bag.

If everything is good and your route has not collapsed, you have reached the top and the guide is ready to lead you back down to base.

It may take a