Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah

  • Price: $749.00
  • Duration: 2 Evening Zoom Sessions + 2 Field Days

This Utah-based Avalanche Level 1 course is offered in the Wasatch Range just outside of Salt Lake City. Students learn foundational knowledge about avalanche terrain and snowpack assessment in order to make better decisions while traveling in snow-covered mountains.

All field days are consecutive, course dates below indicate the first day in the field. See Overview tab for details about mandatory pre-course webinars.

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Overview:

Avy 1 Courses in Utah’s Wasatch Range.

We teach a complete program of curriculum established and developed by the American Avalanche Institute (AAI).

Mountain Guide Mia demonstrating avalanche terrain I the backcountryYou can expect to develop a solid foundation of how to prepare for and carry out a backcountry trip, understanding basic decision making while in the field, and avalanche rescue techniques required to locate and dig up a buried person.  

This course provides essential training for anyone traveling in or near avalanche terrain: snowboarders, ski tourers, snowmobilers, mountaineers, snowshoers, everyone!  For aspiring professionals, this course fulfills a prerequisite for the AAI Pro 1 course down the line.

  • Mandatory pre-course webinars take place on Monday (session A) and Wednesday (session B), 6:00 pm – 9:00 pm weekly November 20th through March (except Christmas week). Students must attend any session A and B prior to going into the field.
  • An additional online meeting will take place the night before your course to coordinate logistics.

By completing this course with the American Avalanche Institute, you will receive a certificate of completion from AAI and join a network of tens of thousands of Level 1 avalanche training graduates.

For 50 years, the American Avalanche Institute has provided one the most successful professional and recreational avalanche training programs. At the recreational and professional levels, their courses and curricula are fully approved by the American Avalanche Association (A3). AAI’s guides, avalanche professionals, and educators create the best recreational and professional avalanche courses in the world.

Sample Itinerary:

We believe that avalanche training is best taught by combining theoretical concepts and experiential learning.  Some topics are best learned in a classroom setting and others in the mountains, moving through terrain and digging into the snow. In this avalanche training course, you’ll have both.

The first portion of your hybrid course includes the AAI Avalanche Level 1 virtual workshops.  These virtual workshops consists of two, 3-hour long hosted sessions, during these sessions you will watch presentations of core material followed by small group learning exercises, Q & A, and review/feedback.  These sessions will be scheduled weekly and can be taken well in advance of your course for maximum convenience and engagement.  Students must attend both session 1 & 2 PRIOR to the first day of your field session.

Avalanche 1 Virtual Workshop: 

The AAI Avalanche Level 1 virtual workshop is a comprehensive 6 hour dive into the foundational concepts needed to safely and successfully navigate snow covered mountains.  The virtual workshop is divided into two, 3 hour sessions, hosted by one or more AAI Qualified Instructors and consists of video presentations, small group exercises and Q&A sessions to get you ready for the 2 day field session.

Virtual Session 1 – Hosted every Monday from November to March 6:00 – 9:00 pm MST (except Christmas week)

Welcome, review itinerary

Virtual Session 2 – Hosted every Wednesday from November 20th to March 6:00 – 9:00 pm MST (except Christmas week)

Welcome

Logistics Online Meeting – The night before your course, your instructor will hold an online meeting to coordinate on logistics of location and parking.

Field Day 1 – 8:00am – 4:30pm

  • Course meets at predetermined location
  • Morning avalanche, weather and safety briefing
  • Introduction to trailhead rescue gear checks
  • Introduction to AAI Backcountry Checklist
  • Companion rescue practice – demonstrations, practice and observation/coaching
  • Transition to instructor led tour and snowpack observations – introduction to snow pack tests
  • Terrain tour (ATES) – how to identify avalanche terrain and safely navigate it
  • Debrief observations in the field and return to trailhead
  • Assign parameters for day 2 tour plan

Field Day 2 – 8:00am – 4:30pm

  • Meet at trailhead
  • AM Meeting – Backcountry Checklist (avalanches, snowpack, weather)
  • Trailhead transceiver function check
  • Student/Instructor-led tour: Terrain Identification, recording observations in field books, snowpack tests / observations, weather observations, review companion rescue
  • Return to trailhead – Checklist debrief in small groups followed by large group discussion
  • Course wrap up & next steps

Optional Learning Resources — All Season Long

Meeting location:

  • Virtual Sessions: Held every Monday and Wednesday prior to your field days. Links sent with confirmation emails.
  • Pre-Course Zoom: Short zoom meeting to discuss logistics for field session, night before class.  Links are sent out by the Course Leader.
  • Field locations: Mountain range near Salt Lake City

Notes:

All of our courses can be run as custom outings.  If your group is interested in a custom avalanche training course, please call us at 720-387-8944.

Why Take a course with the American Avalanche Institute?

  • The AAI curriculum was developed, refined and honed by working Professionals in some of the most avalanche prone mountain ranges of North America.
  • Our Instructors are educators, not just minimally qualified instructors
  • We spend the majority of the course in the mountains, not indoors
  • We provide valuable pre-course material to help you prepare
  • We provide bonus education opportunities to help you keep learning
  • Our Instructors are career professionals, with decades of personal backcountry experience
  • We have a full-time office staff of Avalanche Instructors to answer all of your questions
  • Dozens of course dates to meet our guests scheduling needs
  • Get avalanche training in the ski venue you ski in locally

All Upcoming Dates and Locations:

  • November 30, 2024 - December 1, 2024 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • December 7, 2024 - December 8, 2024 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • December 14, 2024 - December 15, 2024 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • December 21, 2024 - December 22, 2024 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • December 28, 2024 - December 29, 2024 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • January 4, 2025 - January 5, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • January 18, 2025 - January 19, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • January 25, 2025 - January 26, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • February 1, 2025 - February 2, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • February 8, 2025 - February 9, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • February 22, 2025 - February 23, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • March 1, 2025 - March 2, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • March 15, 2025 - March 16, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah
  • March 22, 2025 - March 23, 2025 - Avalanche Level 1 – Salt Lake City, Utah - Salt Lake City, Utah

At the end of this Avalanche Level 1 course in Utah, students should be able to:

  • Interpret the avalanche forecast bulletin and choose appropriate avalanche terrain for the day
  • Use of the Backcountry Avalanche Checklist in the field to provide a system for prioritizing information, working as a team, and minimizing possible human factor traps
  • Demonstrate the ability to identify avalanche terrain.
  • Demonstrate effective companion rescue
  • Understand avalanche terminology
  • Recognize and identify avalanche terrain
  • Understand safe travel best practices in avalanche terrain
  • Be Able to identify major layers mountain snowpack
  • Understand how weather changes the snowpack
  • Human factors and how they can influence decision-making
  • How to make and communicate field observations of terrain, snowpack, and weather
  • Basic use and interpretation of stability tests

Prerequisites:

This course can be taken on AT skis, splitboard, or snowboard with snowshoes. Participants must have experience on their setup prior to taking this course and be comfortable in steep blue to black terrain at the areas.

Preparation:

The Avalanche Level 1 is for skiers and splitboarders who wants to recreate in or near avalanche terrain. Participants may have attended some awareness classes or workshops or completed the Avalanche Rescue course, but none are a prerequisite for this course.

Aspiring professionals will need to take the Avalanche Level 1 and Avalanche Rescue as a prerequisite for the Pro 1 course.

Time:

8:00am - 5:00pm

Duration:

2 Evening Zoom Sessions + 2 Field Days

Maximum Ratio:

6:1

Minimum Age:

Please call to register participants under age 18

Price Includes:

Price Excludes:

  • Food
  • Transportation
  • Lodging
  • Clothing, backpack and non-technical personal items
  • Skiing / Splitboarding Equipment (Recommend Neptune Mountaineering)
  • Park Entrance Fees (where applicable)
  • Rescue Insurance / Fees
  • Trip Insurance
  • Gratuity
  • Expenses due to unforeseen circumstances beyond the control of American Avalanche Institute

Item Description Quantity Example Purchase At Rent At Equipment Type
Avalanche Beacon

Modern, digital, three-antennae beacon with fresh batteries.

1

Mammut Barryvox S

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Avalanche Probe

Collapsable metal or carbon rod used to probe avalanche debris while attempting to strike a buried target.

1

Mammut Carbon Probe 280 Speed Lock

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Avalanche Rescue Shovel

Ski specific shovel used to dig pits and avalanche rescue. A metal blade is mandatory.

1

Mammut Carbon Probe 280 Speed Lock

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Backpack: 20-40 liter

Packs smaller than this tend not to be able to carry the necessary amount of equipment and clothing.

1

Mammut Nirvana 35L

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Backpack: 45-65 liter

The approach to the hut will be more than 1 hour uphill. Everything you will be carrying should fit inside the pack.

1

Mammut Trion 50L Pack

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Baselayer Bottoms

Synthetic or Merino Wool, Lightweight or mid-weight are recommended.

1

Men: Stio Basis Midweight Merino Tight
Women: Stio Basis Midweight Merino Tight

Stio

Clothing
Beanie or Fleece Hat

Should cover the ears and fit under a helmet. Hats with fluff balls on top do not fit under helmets.

1

Stio Charlie Beanie, Stio Turpin Fleece Cuff Beanie

Stio

Clothing
Bowl, mug, fork, and spoon

Personal utensils

1

Sea to Summit Delta Camp Set

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Climbing Skins

Nylon or mohair. Trimmed and adjusted to fit your skis or splitboard ahead of time.

1

Fischer Climbing Skins

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Compass

Used for navigation and orientation. A compass with adjustable declination is preferrable.

1

Silva Ranger CLQ

Online
Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Ear Plugs

Sometimes fellow campers snore. Ear plugs may help you get quality rest.

1

Foam ear plugs

Optional
Face Mask – PPE

Should be made with at least two layers of fabric. Your mask needs to cover your nose and mouth without large gaps. The mask should have ear loops or ties so you can adjust it. Look for a mask with a bendable border at the top so you can mold the mask to fit the bridge of your nose and prevent your glasses from fogging.

2 Optional
First Aid Kit

Your guide will have an emergency First Aid Kit. You should bring a small kit including blister prevention and care products such as a role of athletic tape and Moleskin. Your kit should also contain a few Band-aids, some Tylenol and Ibuprofen.

1

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Floatation (Skis, Snowboard, or Snowshoes)

Students are welcome to participate on snowshoes, skis, or snowboard. Skis should have touring bindings; lightweight tech bindings are ideal. Splitboards are ideal for snowboarders. Snowboarders using resort snowboards will need to have snowshoes. All students will need poles.

1

Skis: Fischer Transalp 98 CTI
Bindings: Dynafit Radical

Splitboard: Weston Backcountry
Splitboard Bindings: Spark/Karakoram x Weston

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Food

Proper lunches that are prepared ahead of time are recommended (sandwich, burrito, leftover pizza, etc), along with an assortment of snack bars, gels, or trail mixes. Feeze-dried meals are acceptable on overnight trips, but not day trips.

1

Made in Nature, Thrive Tribe

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Goggles

Protect your eyes and face from wind and sun burn.

1

Julbo Airflux

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Hardshell Pants

These should be non-insulated pants with ankle cuffs wide enough to fit over your ski or ride boots.

1

Men: Stio Men’s Objective Pro Bibs

Women: Stio Women’s Figment Bib

Stio

Clothing
Headlamp

Load with fresh batteries. Critical for hiking before sunrise and great to have in the pack in case you are caught out after dark.

1

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Heavyweight Waterproof Glove

This glove comes out when the winter going gets cold and wet or at higher altitudes.

1

Stio Objective Insulated Glove

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Clothing
Hot Drinks

Coffee, tea, hot cocoa are great for warming up when it’s cold outside.

1

Cusa Tea; Alpine Start Coffee

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Hut Shoes

Having a slipper, bootie, or Croc to walk around in while inside the hut keeps your socks dry and your feet warmer and more comfortable.

1

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Clothing
Laptop

Useful for navigation courses, including hiking and ski tour planning.

1 Optional
Lightweight Baselayer Top

Synthetic or Merino Wool; Worn against the skin and is considered a “wicking” layer that facilitates the movement of moisture away from the skin and through the layers. Hooded base layers add extra versatility.

2

Men: Stio Basis Midweight Merino Crew
Women: Stio Basis Midweight Merino Crew

Stio

Clothing
Lightweight Gloves

Synthetic; Thin gloves used when hiking the early morning approach. Belay gloves can suffice if full-fingered.

1

Stio Seeker Glove

Stio

Clothing
Lip Balm SPF 15 or higher.

Non-SPF rated lip balms can actually increase your chances of getting burned.

1

Rocky Mountain Sunscreen Lip Balm

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Mechanical Pencil

Great for taking notes in the field.

1 Optional
Midweight Baselayer Top

Synthetic or Merino Wool; Adds extra warmth and protection from the cold and wind without creating a moisture barrier as a jacket would. Having at least one base layer that is hooded adds versatility, protecting the neck and ears from cold winds.

1

Men: Stio Gannett Peak Fleece Half Zip
Women: Stio Gannett Peak Fleece Half Zip

Stio

Clothing
Midweight Softshell Glove

This is the workhorse glove and is most often worn on warmer days when mountaineering. Softshell gloves are water-resistant and durable. They often have leather palms and fingers.

1

Stio Trail Creek Glove

Stio

Clothing
Neck Gaiter

“Buffs” are quite versatile in their uses. They can be used as light beanies, neck warmers, and can offer face protection from the cold wind or sun.

1

Stio Neck Gaiters

Stio

Clothing
Pajamas

It can be nice to have something clean to change into each night for sleeping in your sleeping bag.

1 Clothing
Personal Care Items

Medications, glasses or contacts, feminine products, etc.

1 Optional
Personal Toilet Kit

At minimum, bring a small Ziploc with toilet paper. Consider bringing a travel sized package of hand-wipes. Idealy, purchase, or for free from the RMNP Backcountry office, bring a “Rest Stop.” The Rest Stop, known as “Blue Bags” in the Pacific Northwest, or the “Wag Bag” in other areas, are poop-in-a-bag systems that include toilet paper and a sanitizing hand wipe.

1

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Ski Helmet

This item is recommended but not required. We will be skiing in the trees, and in snow conditions where rocks, stumps, and downded logs are present.

1

Camp Speed Comp

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Ski or Snowboard Boots

Footwear should be appropriate to mode of travel i.e. ski, snowboard, or insulated winter boots for snowshoes. For snowshoers, a boot such as the Scarpa Mont Blanc is the minimum level of boot required. Ski Boots should have a walk mode.

1

Scarpa Maestrale RS

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Ski or Trekking Poles

Two poles, with powder baskets, are required for all skiers, splitboarders, and snowshoers. It is ideal if poles are ski-specific and collapse small enough to fit onto a pack when climbing.

1

One Way TR Vario

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Ski Straps

18″ Rubber or velcro straps to connect skis when attaching them to a pack. Also useful for a variety of in-the-field equipment repairs.

2

BCA Ski Strap

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Skis or Snowboard

Skis should have touring bindings; lightweight tech bindings are ideal. Splitboards are ideal for snowboarders. Snowboarders using resort snowboards will need to have snowshoes and poles.

1

Skis: Fischer Transalp 98 CTI

Bindings: Dynafit Radical

Splitboard: Weston Backcountry
Splitboard Bindings: Spark/Karakoram x Weston

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Sleeping Bag (10° to 35°)

Down or synthetic sleeping bag is acceptible.

1

Rab Neutrino 400

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Slope Meter (Inclinometer)

Used to measure slope angle, this tool is a standard equipment item for any backcountry traveler in avalanche terrain.

1

BCA Slope Meter

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Smart Phone App

There are a plethora of apps that assist in navigation. These apps use your phone’s GPS functions and can work in the mountains offline.

1

Avanet; Gaia Maps; Topo Maps

Optional
Smartphone

Great for taking photos and videos. Smartphone batteries tend to shut down in freezing temps – keep your phone in a warm inner layer. A tether is ideal in the mountains to protet against dropping your phone.

1 Optional
Snow Saw

For cutting columns during snowpack analysis – Note that this is mandatory on Pro Courses.

1

BCA 35cm Snow  Saw

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Snow Study Kit

Crystal card, magnifying lens, thermometers, 2 meter ruler – Note that this is mandatory on pro courses.

1

BCA Snow Study Kit

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Softshell and Fleece Jacket

Water-resistant, windproof, yet it “breaths,” which means it allows moisture to move through. Hoods are ideal. There are multiple thicknesses of Softshell jackets. A lightweight or medium-weight jacket is preferred. Fleece jackets are acceptable.

1

Men: Stio Sidecut Tech Hoodie
Women: Stio Sidecut Tech Hoodie

Stio

Clothing
Sports Bra

Provides support and allows for full range of motion

1

North Face Beyond the Wall

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Clothing
Sun Hat

A billed hat to keep the bright mountain sun at bay.

1

Stio Ballcaps and Truckers

Stio

Clothing
Sunglasses

“Wrap-Around” style sunglasses with 100% UV Protection.

1

Julbo Shield

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
SunscreenSPF 30 or higher.

Travel size.

1

Rocky Mountain Sunscreen SPF 50

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Synthetic or Down Puffy Jacket

Fits over all other layers and is worn at breaks and on really cold days. Synthetic puffies are more durable, are easily laundered, and dry out quickly if wet. Down puffies are lighter weight, pack smaller, and provide exceptional warmth, but once wet, they stay wet.

1

Men: Stio Men’s Hometown Down Hooded Jacket
Women: Stio Women’s Hometown Down Hooded Jacket

Stio

Clothing
Synthetic or Merino Wool Socks

Wool and synthetic blends are great for long days on the trail. “Ski” and “Snowboard” socks are especially useful when warmth is desired.

2

Stio All Mountain Lightweight Ski Sock

Stio

Clothing
Thermos

Many backcountry travelers prefer to bring a thermos of hot water or soup instead of one of their water bottles.

1

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Toe Warmers and Hand Heaters

Help keep you warm on particularly cold days.

1

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Toiletries

Bring enough for the trip. Toothpaste; brush, floss, deodorant, lotion, eye drops, wet wipes, hand sanitizer, etc.

1 Optional
Watch with Altimiter

An altimeter is very useful in gauging progression of altitude gain or loss when climbing, and especially when visibility is decreased due to weather. Many Altimeter watches have compasses or GPS tracking functions.

1

Coros Vertix 2

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Optional
Water Bottles

1 liter bottles are the standard. Bladders such as Camelbacks and Platypus are acceptable for above freezing temps, but only in conjunction with another bottle. Bladders are not acceptable during sub freezing temps. Sports drinks are also acceptable.

2

Nalgene, Hydro Flask

Salt Lake: Wasatch Touring
Jackson: Teton Mountaineering
Bozeman: Uphill Pursuits

Equipment
Waterproof Shell Jacket

Non-insulated, Gore-Tex, Dermizax, Event, or other waterproofing system is required. Mostly, this jacket sits in the bottom of your pack and comes out when the weather gets nasty with precipitation. This jacket should fit over all other layers.

1

Men: Stio Men’s Objective Pro Jacket
Women: Stio Women’s Figment Jacket

Stio

Clothing

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