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Kahiltna Glacier base camp

A U.S. Army Alaska climbing team poses with Mt. McKinley in the distance on Wednesday, May 21, 2014, at Kahiltna case camp. Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
A U.S. Army Alaska climber moves gear from the landing area Wednesday, May 21, 2014, on Kahiltna Glacier. Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
A U.S. Army Alaska climbing team poses with Mt. McKinley in the distance on Wednesday, May 21, 2014, at Kahiltna case camp. Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
A U.S. Army Alaska climber moves gear from the landing area Wednesday, May 21, 2014, on Kahiltna Glacier. Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
A U.S. Army Alaska climbing team poses with Mt. McKinley in the distance on Wednesday, May 21, 2014, at Kahiltna case camp. Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
A U.S. Army Alaska climber moves gear from the landing area Wednesday, May 21, 2014, on Kahiltna Glacier. Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Denali National Park has 1062 climbers from 35 different countries registered for the 2014 climbing season. Of those, 440 will attempt to ascend Denali, North America's highest peak. Kahiltna Glacier base camp, which becomes a temporary tent city during the summer months, will serve as the starting-off point for 99% of the climbers this year, including ones from Slovenia, Colombia, Switzerland, and two teams of Army Rangers from Fairbanks, Alaska.
Tara Young
Craig Medred