Cascade Mountains

What's in this Area?

Cascade Mountains

Submitted By: Dobish on November 15, 2010

Administrator: Dobish

Views: 7510 page views

Areas
Huts

Featured Descent

Colorado » Front Range

Apache Peak

Once you reach the ridge you can continue to the summit or head straight down the Couloir.  This is a GREAT line for sneaking in some turns late in the season.  The route faces North and holds snow similar to Lamb Slide Couloir on Long's Peak but without turing to ice.

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Details

From Wikipedia:

The Cascade Range (or Cascades) is a major mountain range of western North America, extending from southern British Columbiathrough Washington and Oregon to Northern California. It includes both non-volcanic mountains, such as the North Cascades, and the notable volcanoes known as the High Cascades. The small part of the range in British Columbia is called the Canadian Cascades or Cascade Mountains; the latter term is also sometimes used by Washington residents to refer to the Washington section of the Cascades in addition to North Cascades, the more usual American term, as in North Cascades National Park.

The Cascades are part of the Pacific Ring of Fire, the ring of volcanoes and associated mountains around the Pacific Ocean. All of the known historic eruptions in the contiguous United States have been from Cascade volcanoes. The two most recent were Lassen Peak in 1914 to 1921 and a major eruption of Mount St. Helens in 1980. Minor eruptions of Mount St. Helens have also occurred since, most recently in 2006.[1]

How to Get There

The cascades range throughout the entire state, and have a variety of terrain.

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