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TRIP REPORT : 8 Night Colorado Trail - Collegiate Loop Thru-Hike

Saw a previous trip report for this route here, and I found it very helpful. Thought I’d return the favor. Hope it's helpful, amusing, or some combination of the two. First trip report / first ever Reddit post….be gentle ;)
3900 words
Where: Collegiate Loop - Colorado Trail - San Isabel National Forest - Collegiate Peaks Wilderness
Direction: Counter Clockwise
When: 2020/08/10 - 2020/08/18
Distance: 161-ish miles // 36k-ish ft elevation gain
Start / Finish Location: Cottonwood Pass Trailhead, Buena Vista, Colorado
Conditions: Couldn’t ask for better. Clear skies with some afternoon overcast. Never really checked temps...for what it's worth, I found them comfortable :)
Pics: Should have taken more. First few are the MYOG pack I carried, the rest are from the trip....generally in order. Did a lot of experimenting with vertically oriented panoramas. https://photos.app.goo.gl/YHmPU4nYCZKqu5x69
Lighterpack: I don’t have the attention span for Lighterpack. Main stuff is accounted for - Pack weighed around 10.5 ehl-beez before consumables. https://www.lighterpack.com/fdnlhp
Resupply: 1 - Mt. Princeton Hot Springs ( Mailed a box )
Hike Prep: I’m a CO resident, so it was pretty straight forward putting this trip together...not my first CT rodeo. Being a loop, there was no added headache of drop-off / pick-up logistics. Got an early start this hiking season on local trails, of which there are many, and am a reasonably in-shape dood. I’ve been day hiking 3 or 4 times a week with baseweight + water since the trails dried, #socialdistancing. Confident in a 8-9 day hike timeline, I picked Cottonwood Pass as my entry / exit point because it was 1) less than 2 hours from my house, and 2) it made Mt Princeton Hotsprings the de facto half-way/resupply point and was located literally on the trail. Easy peasy. Also, I hiked Segments 11 and 12 SOBO last summer and thought since I’d be hiking them again, covering those miles in the opposite direction would freshen them up, so I planned for a counter-clockwise heading. 99% of the Loop hikers I met on trail started / stopped at Twin Lakes and headed clockwise.
My First MYOG: I’ve carried an MLD Burn (DCF) for the last couple years, and generally like it, but had a queep or two with its dimensions (specifically width) and a lack of bottom pocket. I designed and built a MYOG pack and gave it a thorough test on this trek. Not my first sewing project, but definitely my most ambitious to date. She’s kinda heavy, 17ish oz, but a solid prototype nonetheless. I used materials I had lying around already- all the webbing was harvested from 1” ratchet straps from the bed of my truck, I 3D printed strap buckles and the G-clip, I cut the shoulder strap padding out of Thermarest ZLite Scraps (which worked surprisingly well), and had some X-PAC and pocket mesh from another project on hand. Ripe with potential weight savings in future versions. No one reinvented the wheel here, we’re basically talking about a shittier, heavier, home-brew, pa’lante pack. At the end of the day, it was always more about carrying something I made. Happy to report, zero problems :)
Gear that worked: Thought the gear was pretty dialed, the pack being the only wildcard. These two items kinda stood out though. Firstly…. Bro, Peloton 97 Fleece. Can't sing its praises enough. Got it after seeing Jupiter’s review, and it’s been on me since. The fleece and I are one. Second, tried some of those new-fangled, wireless earbuds on this trip and they were a real, albeit not so UL, treat. No tangles, no yanks. I typically hike stoveless, but I carried a stove this trip, I don’t feel bad about it.
Gear that didn’t: Sleep system needs some work, or I need to pick better campsites... probably both. I cut my Thermorest Uberlite to torso length before my Superior Hiking Trail section-hike last summer. Slept perfectly well. On this hike however, I was missing those extra ounces. My knees were seemingly always hitting against the ground or hitting against each other. Found it really hard to get comfortable and sleep despite being wiped upon arrival at camp. I think I’ll be going back to a full size or at least knee length pad, though I doubt I'll cough up another small fortune for another Uberlite. Next, I’m over the Litesmith Flex Air pillow. It leaks, crinkles, rolls and slides all over...most nights I just used my puffy. Lastly, I filtered water with the Katadyn BeFree, the bag sprung several pinholes this trip and just wasn't flowing. It was pretty old though. I swapped it out for a new Sawyer Squeeze at Twin Lakes.
Gear I’m thinkin’ about: 1) Would have really dug an umbrella on this trip, particularly for the exposed areas in the East Collegiates. 2) Just found out CNOC now makes a VECTO bag with 42mm threads to fit the Katadyn filter- I’m down. 3) I'm starting to get tarp-curious. There was basically no mosquitoes out there, which is the only real reason I carry a fully enclosed shelter. I’ll do some researching and we’ll see what happens. Might be a fun next MYOG project.
Gear Sightings: Not a ton of UL kit out there. Saw a few hyperlite packs, 1 Gossamer Gear and 1 other ultralight MYOG pack. Almost everyone was hiking with 60L+ packs by the looks of it. Heard quite a few comments from older hikers about my “daypack” lol.
Wildlife Sightings: 1 deer, 1 moose, 2 sneks, Lots of birds, marmots and other small rodents.
Navigation / Guides: First and foremost, easy trail to follow. Well worn, marked, and at time of hiking- snow free. I primarily used Guthooks - Colorado Trail Guide, but carried the Colorado Trail Databook (CTDB) also- I’ve done CT trips the last 3 summers and this has always been a trusty companion. The Collegiate Loop is supposed to be part of the CT map package in Guthooks but I was unable to select it (I personally am not super happy with the app’s menu interface on iOS). Biggest gripe here is that I couldn’t see the elevation profile on the West side of the route in Guthooks- it only showed the East. Despite this, it showed all waypoints, water sources, etc. and it generally worked adequately. I just got elevation profiles from the CTDB. Hiked my last 17 miles with a dood that loaded his Continental Divide Guthook map for the West Collegiates and solved the elevation data issue. I fiddle with Gaia GPS a little here and there and loaded the NatGeo 14er maps in case I felt squirrely to bag a 14er or two while I was out there ( I didn’t ).
COVID Camping: I’ve always had a Buff buried at the bottom of my pack, but never wore it till this trip. I was personally pretty lax with pulling it up passing by folks on trail, but wore it indoors. This seemed reflected in other Thru and Loop hikers I encountered. Day Hikers were really the only people actively wearing or pulling them up on trail. People just kinda honored the 6ft bubble and that honestly made me feel safe out there. The Monarch Crest store didn’t appear to be ‘enforcing’ masks by the looks of it, but most patrons and employees wore them. I think mostly I kinda just forgot about COVID. Being out there gifted a brief reprieve from the insanity of reality.
Day 1 - Collegiate West 03 - Cottonwood Pass >> Tincup Pass Rd (15.9 miles)
Arrived at the trailhead (about 30 minutes drive West of Buena Vista) around 0840. I climbed out of the truck, proceeded to lolligag, onceover the gear, and hit trail by 0900 heading SOBO. (Note: Left my truck at the parking lot at top of Cottonwood Pass for the duration of hike with no issues.). This section is above treeline almost in its entirety. Quite a bit of elevation change as you move up and down ridgelines and across scree fields, but overall I thought it was mellower than the Databook presages. Lots of Marmots :). Wasn’t super cold, I was hiking in shorts and wore my Peloton fleece as a sun hoodie comfortably for the entire segment and most of the trek as a whole. Afternoon clouds moved in as I was making it down to Tincup Rd in the late afternoon, but nothing sinister...couple drops of rain while I set up camp (just South of Rd). I slept like crap that night because I chose a poor campsite on a slant and was slipping and sliding all over my tent. I was warm at least. I did “test laydowns” in all my campsites the remainder of the trip.
Day 2 - Collegiate West 04 - Tincup Pass Rd >> Hunt Lake (18 miles)
Bad sleep led to a later start than desired, 0830 or so. This segment starts with a mellow climb above treeline. Enjoyed my cold soaked mush with a stunning view and made my way down to where the trail rests atop an abandoned railroad. From here, the trail has a few historical placards staggered all the way to Hancock Trailhead. They talk about why trying to maintain a railroad cutting through the mountains of Colorado can be tricky....kinda neat. The sun was high and hot by the time I made it to Hancock, say 1130 or thereabouts, and I was greeted with trail magic put on by a bloke named Caveman- a cooler of frosty, fizzy beverages. Talked long trails and gear for a bit while I had my soda, leaving up a fairly busy, and thereby dusty, jeep road. The midday sun implored me to indulge a dip in an alpine lake along the way. I had planned on camping just before Boss Lake that night (end of Collegiate West 04), but Guthooks comments mentioned Verizon LTE at the dam a mere .6 miles up the trail. Wanting to check in with my family, I pressed on. Come to find out that .6 was sharply uphill...of course it was. Widowmakers around all the campsites kind of scared me off pitching there so I checked in quickly, had a snack, and walked a couple miles more to Hunt Lake to pitch camp. Sites on the South side of the lake weren’t anything spectacular. Still lots of standing-dead. Slept better, but still crappy.
Day 3 - Collegiate West 05 / Segment 15 - Hunt Lake >> US Hwy 50 (21.8 miles)
Got going by 0715, hiked 2-3 miles while breakfast reconstituted. Found an excellent breakfast view and partook my mush. Wind was there but not super cold. The climbing kept me sufficiently warm…but I debated digging out the puffy for several miles. Terrain is pretty exposed, traversing ridgeline until you reach Monarch Ski Area ( there’s one or two more historical markers along this stretch). I gathered from a previous trip report that there was ice cream and other junk food available at the pass, and definitely had some spring in my step as I trotted up to the Monarch Crest store. After my ice cream bender at the pass 2 scoops of snickers- coned not cupped, only a handful of miles remained before rounding the southern horn of the Collegiate Loop and I was now headed NOBO on Segment 15. There’s a pretty distinct difference between the West and East portions of the route- and it's readily apparent as soon as you descend South Fooses Trail, trading the massive landscapes for the forest. I was planning to make camp at South Fooses Creek that evening (lots of car camping goin on there) but started hiking and chatting with a dood slackpacking the East Collegiates after making it to Durango (Note: I quite liked the idea of “cleaning up the loop” on a CT thru-hike. Seems more pure). He made a compelling pitch for the hostel he’d been staying at the last couple nights, and I figured I could score a ride to town and satiate the deep burning desire for pizza that had been prodding at me after my ice cream high subsided. So I walked with this dood to US-50 and we followed a jeep trail from the Segment 15/14 Trailhead to the Butterfly House Hostel (2.4 mile side quest). No pizza- hostel keeper didn't feel like driving to town and I didnt feel like hitching after my first 20+ mile day of the trip. I personally wouldn't recommend the place, but I got a shower, did laundry, and slept in a bed...crappily. The hostel probably wasn't the greatest idea- I wrongly assumed there would be ‘COVID policies’ like everywhere else, but that wasn't the case. You know what they say about hindsight?
Day 4 - Segment 14 - US Hwy 50 >> Browns Creek (13.6 miles)
Got a lift in the morning from the hostel keeper to Monarch Spur RV & Campground to investigate their junk food offerings. Basic chips, chocolate, Gatorade etc. This place offers laundry and shower services for hikers, I also read conflicting things regarding tent sites. Would be a good place to send a box however, at only a mile from US-50 trailhead. The walk back to the trailhead is kinda sketchy, not much of a shoulder and the road is fairly busy so I walked through the grass and brush on the westbound side of the highway as much as possible. I thought there might be a jeep road up the hill a little ways, similar to the one I followed to the hostel, but I did not find one nor look particularly hard. Back on trail about 0930. This section doesn’t stand out in my memory very much, but it provides an opportunity for extra credit in the forms of Mt. Shavano (14,229),Tabeguache Peak (14,115) and Mt. Antero (14,269). I also encountered some travellers on horseback. I sang Toby Keith’s “Shoulda Been a Cowboy” for several miles after. It was great fun. Pulled a short day milage-wise and hiked slow as I was worried I may have overdone it the day before pushing extra miles. Camped at Browns Creek and had a decently restful sleep finally.
Day 5 - Segment 14 / 13 - Browns Creek >> South Cottonwood Creek (20.6 miles)
Resupply Day! Nice mellow hiking through some cattle grazing areas before descending to the Chalk Creek Trailhead and County Rd 162 and beginning a chill and fairly well shaded roadwalk for 3 miles to Mt Princeton Hot Springs where I’d mailed my box. The convenience store here is well stocked, not much of a ‘resupply’ point, typical gas station type offerings, but you could make due. I packed my resupply and had a burger at the Hot Springs Restaurant while the gadgets charged up. Checked in with the family and started the pretty long, exposed, climb/roadwalk to Dry Creek. Its asphalt for the first 1.5 miles and a gravely, dusty 4WD road the next 1.5. Pretty hot at midday. There’s access for a jaunt up to Mt Princeton (14,197), but it would be a lengthy side quest. Dry Creek is thankfully a misnomer as it was flowing strong and a welcome sight to this parched hiker (one of the few times I wish I had carried more than a liter of water). Filled up and chatted about 3D Printing with the only other counter-clockwise looper I met on the trip. Super cool fellow. Knocked out the last 6ish miles for the day and pitched at South Cottonwood Creek. Spotted a moose buck across the creek from my campsite.
Day 6 - Segment 13 / 12 - South Cottonwood Creek >> Pine Creek (21.1)
Started the day off with some mellow warm up miles over to Avalanche Trailhead. There is a campground located here and it was pretty full of cars and RVs. One of the patrons of said campground had painstakingly raised a Trump 2020 flag directly over the CT/CDT. (Sigh….Like, I would have been equally as annoyed if it was a Baiden flag, but somehow more surprised. Facepalm*). As I started the 2nd most grueling climb of the trip, I was welcomed to seemingly the first of the bigger views since starting the East Collegiates. Eventually I made it to the saddle on the East face of Mt Yale (a nearly 3k climb). I took a break and contemplated the side quest up Yale (14,196), a couple more miles and a couple thousand more feet up …..aaaaaand passed. Only a couple hundred feet on the other side of the saddle, I crossed paths with a mothedaughter duo that I had met the previous Summer. Small world :). At the bottom of the hill I was dumped out onto the Silver Creek Trailhead and the start of Segment 12. Guthooks comments provided a number for a pizza shop in Buena Vista that delivers to that particular trailhead. With a pizza itch yet un-scratched, I kicked off my shoes and made a call. Turns out there’s only one employee there who drives a 4x4 / AWD vehicle and thereby the sole employee able to make the drop, and guess who was answering the phone that day…. I decided once again to trudge on pizzaless. Another exposed and hot climb from the trailhead, but eventually giving way to the shade of the forest. The next 10+ miles were a mellow gain in elevation. I filled up in Morrison Creek and met a CT thru-hiker working on his “Triple-Tiara” (Note: This was the first I’d heard of this: John Muir Trail + Colorado Trail + Long Trail...I was amused). I hiked a few more miles that evening, crossing an avalanche field and some solid views, the wildfire smoke was now becoming apparent. Pitched camp near a beaver pond on Pine Creek. I watched a really lovely, quasi-smokey sunset and got some sleep.
Day 7 - Segment 12 / 11 / Collegiate West 01 - Pine Creek >> Twin Lakes (17.1 miles)
Was off again before 0700. Day started with a decent, albeit short, climb out of Pine Creek Valley. Then there’s a fairly steep descent to Clear Creek Reservoir and Campground - Segment 11. Trail is very exposed and dry for several miles after crossing county rd 390, and I should have filled up at Clear Creek. There wasn't much scenery until I reached Twin Lakes. Thought about having a dip in the water, it was pretty hot out…..I passed. I was hungry, I knew across those lakes was a paradise of sweet and salty confections galore- Twin Lakes General Store. The CTDB has a spur trail marked that goes off the CT/CDT to Willis Gulch trailhead and would involve a hitch or roadwalk East on Hwy 82 to get to Twin Lakes Village. Far too much fuss for treats. Almost 3 miles into Collegiate West 01, there’s a trail junction sign with a handwritten note indicating a 1 mile shortcut to Twin Lakes Village. Beer, junk food, …..done deal. The note rang true. I followed a jeep trail for about half a mile, crossed a river (only knee-deep and only time I had to get wet on the whole trek), and meandered through an overgrown meadow to reach the Twin Lakes store. The beer, cold. The chips, salty. The ice cream, bliss. I planned on being in and out as it was only about 1400, but you know how it goes….got to talking with my fellow hikers and one beer turned into two, snacks gave way to grilled chicken sandwiches, some hikers left, others arrived, and time escaped. Before long, rapport was built with a couple hikers and we closed down Twin Lakes General Store (17-1800, if memory serves. Note: They still let you hang out there and charge electronics after hours). Our small band of travelers grabbed a to-go beer and a homemade cookie from the inn next door, and we wandered into the meadow across Hwy 82 and all pitched camp. It was the soft, grassy camp bed of my dreams! Great view and pit privy included...at the cost of some road noise, but not bad.
Day 8 - Collegiate West 01 / 02 - Twin Lakes >> Lake Ann (15.8 miles)
Having had a sound night's sleep, a smooth move at the pit privy, and my piping hot morning coffee….I started the hardest climb of the trip- Hope Pass. Results may vary, but this thing beat me up a little, I took a few breaks. After traversing the pass and a long hike down to Sheep Gulch (saw no sheep), I started my final segment- Collegiate West 02. This section has access to La Plata Peak (14,336), Huron Peak (14,003) and some other day-hiker friendly excursions, and saw lots of them coming up Hope Pass as I descended...some of them cursing….I’m telling you, nasty beast that one. Anywho, I was originally planning to shoot over Lake Ann Pass that day as well, but the Guthook comments were a buzz about Lake Ann- “best campsite on the trail” - yada yada. It was pretty rad... great view, little sunset light show, plus you get the bulk of the pass knocked out...solid enough deal IMO. I finished up camp chores and was kinda just laying around, when one of my compatriots from Twin Lakes sauntered past my tent. Cool. Camp friend. We shot the shit a while, and I went to bed with aspirations of a Lake Ann Pass sunrise.
Day 9 - Collegiate West 02 - Lake Ann >> Cottonwood Pass (17 miles)
Slept through sunrise. But I was up, packed, and on trail by 0645. Lake Ann Pass felt like a breeze after Hope. As you head down from the pass, you leave the Collegiate Peaks Wilderness and can expect some motorcycle traffic, probably more on weekends. The few riders I encountered were very respectful and practiced good trail etiquette. My homie from camp had a very similar hiking pace as me so we ended up hiking and chit-chatting from Lake Ann Pass to Cottonwood Pass. It was cool to have company. I'm pretty used to hiking alone, going on trips alone, etc. as I don’t have friends/family with as much time or inclination to spend extended periods in the woods like I do….yet. Those of you keeping score at home, may have noticed I have yet to exorcise the pizza-thirsty demon driving my body at this point. Upon reaching Cottonwood Pass, I bid my friend good luck on the remainder of his CT thru-hike, and with great haste, drove to Buena Vista and crushed a Large Pepperoni, Sausage, Mushroom pizza…. finally.
Post-Hike Percolations: I like big views. Forest hiking is nice, but feeling like a tiny spec among giants is what draws me outside. This trip scratched that itch, but Cottonwood Pass came far too soon. I wanted more. I should have got my shit together earlier and done a CT thru-hike. This hike identified some areas I need to build my experience, but also gave me a sense of confidence in the skills I've gained so far. I noticed how ‘lost in thought’ I tend to be while walking. Had I intended on writing this trip report prior to the trip, I imagine I would have taken better notes. I wish I’d been more present, more closely aware of the sights and sounds around me, rather than spending hours adrift in my head. Anywho, loved this hike, and I'd recommend it to anyone.
submitted by abrandonshipppp to Ultralight

Sub 5 cdt gear list (post trip update)

So I hiked most of the cdt this summer with a largely myog gear list and I’m FINALLY going to write an update (sorry it took me so long). I’ll do a summary of my hike but I’m going to mostly focus on how my gear performed in this post. I made some minor gear changes and ((FULL DISCLAIMER)) my base weight was like an ounce over 5lbs, so not only was I not really SUL but it also makes the title of this post completely false. Building off of this foundation of lies let’s jump right in.
Original post :
https://www.reddit.com/Ultralight/comments/bk1b0s/sub_5_cdt_thru_hike_gea?utm_source=share&utm_medium=ios_app&utm_name=iossmf
Updated gear list:
https://lighterpack.com/sv6xx7
Gear in action:
https://imgur.com/gallery/5vylwda
First of all, thru hiking is amazing and it’s all I want to do all the time and I had an absolute blast this summer. If you’re thinking about doing a thru, stop thinking and just do it. You won’t regret it. I started at the Mexican border with the intention of a northbound hike. New Mexico is great. I hiked most of it by myself and I was really getting in the groove and ready to hit Colorado. I love the first part of a thru hike when your body and mind are transitioning from being a respectable member of society to absolute hiker trash with sexy calves. I started out colorado along with my ice axe, micro spikes, and a base layer. And after three fun filled days, 50 snow covered miles, and a full on winter blizzard at 12k ft on top of a pass in late June, I bailed and decided to flip and go southbound
I really had my heart set on a continuous foot step nobo hike. I didn’t want to get off in Colorado, but I also didn’t want to spend three weeks hiking in snow. At least three weeks, of slow moving, wet feet, wet gear, and cold everything, life threatening traverses and river crossing, post holing, and constant exhaustion all the time. Bleh. While I applaud everyone who did Colorado this year (and the sierras) that shit is miserable, and while I’m all about the adventure, it’s also a vacation and you should enjoy yourself.
With this mentality I went to the Canadian border and started off south with the intention of enjoying everyday and just being happy to be out hiking instead of worrying about crushing miles and trying to get to the finish line. I started hiking with a dude a few days into glacier NP and ended up hiking with him the rest of the summer. We had so much fun, we even bumped into the Vice President and his secret service hiking while he was vacationing in Montana. We did the lesser known big sky alternate and I learned a lot more about navigation and route finding and off trail travel, which was cool. The alt cuts off the trail in butte, Mt and links back up in Yellowstone. In Yellowstone, after exactly 8 miles on the official cdt, we took off on another alt to do the Tetons. I highly recommend it, the Tetons were beautiful. After that I hiked through one more mountain range and then I reluctantly decided to go home. It was late September and I figured it was going to start snowing any day in Colorado, it was getting cold and I had a convenient ride home so I got off trail. Turns out it was the best year ever for late southbounders and I totally could of made it through Colorado with no problems. Oh well, my bank account was happy about me not hiking farther. I’ll go back and finish up the basin and Colorado next time. Overall excellent summer and no ragrets.
Gear changes:
The first gear change I made was swapping out my old random beanie with a bad ass grid fleece one made the amazing u/fordknowlton. He sent it out to me on trail and deserves the biggest of shoutouts, go to him for all of your fleece needs!!! Thanks man!!
My myog synthetic quilt was great but it just wasn’t quite warm enough for some of those chili nights and I had my katabatic palisade sent out. The coldest nights I had on the entire trail were in southern New Mexico, my water was iced over multiple mornings! Honestly I think I would of been fine using my synthetic all summer but the palisade is so amazing, I love that quilt, it’s like sleeping in a cloud every night, so cozy. However I had terrible condensation almost everyday in Montana and I was missing the benefits of synthetic while I was drying my quilt every afternoon and pulling apart down clumps.
My water set up and like 1.6 L capacity were fine for hiking, but I ended up doing a lot of dry camping and wanted more capacity for overnight. About the same time I decided to add more water, my be free filter starting slowing down so I ordered a sawyer and an evernew bag. The befree is great but it just doesn’t last long enough so I went back to sawyer, but I got the micro this time. Everyone knows the flow rate on the mini is too slow. The flow rate on the micro was great. For two days. After that it didn’t matter how much I backflushed it, it took at least ten minutes to filter a liter. The next town I threw it away in the first trash can I saw and bought a squeeze. The ol trusty sawyer squeeze. This is the only filter that’s worth buying. Foolproof if you backflush it occasionally and don’t let it freeze. I ended up carrying a vitamin water bottle, .7 smart water, and 1.5 evernew. I really liked that set up and don’t see it changing.
The gear:
My tent.. My tarp. My glorified bivy. I couldn’t be happier with how it performed. It’s not everyday that an idea you think is great in your head, is actually good in real life, this was one of those special occasions. The back being closed was great and the solid back panel makes it really easy to pitch. The cat cut seams almost ensure a tight pitch, and it’s easy to adjust the height to get more ventilation underneath or lower it for storm mode. I honestly always pitched it the same height. The bottom maybe 4 or 5 inches off the ground, and it’s plenty protected from weather and is high enough it doesn’t get stuffy or bad condensation. I was impressed with how well it handled condensation compared to other tents, pretty good by single wall standards. I had plenty of storms to test it in. Did fantastic in heavy rain, multiple hail storms, and in blowing snow it did MUCH better than just a tarp. The bug netting perimeter was easy to tuck under my groundsheet and did a surprising job of keeping bugs out. Much better than I was expecting. I though I’d still have bugs crawling under the netting and getting in but it was great. Honestly the only bugs that got in were from me opening the door which happens with every tent. The “door” worked out great as well. It was so simple to just lift up the netting and jump in instead of messing with any closure. The netting in the front hangs down a ways and you have to be sure you’re not stepping on one side while lifting the other side. This is pretty obvious and easy to deal with, but it can be an issue in the middle of the night when you’re panicking to get out of your tent and quilt before you piss yourself. (on a side note it’s also very easy to lift the side of the netting and the side of your quilt together and go out the side. (not recommended for ladies)). There was no durability issues and it still has tons of life left in it. It’s still in pretty much perfect condition besides some hiker stench and a couple cigarette burns in the front netting(oops). The netting got a bit stretched out and some minor stress areas where I would put rocks on it, but it did amazingly well for rubbing directly on the ground, especially considering I would normally just yank it out from under the rocks. I didn’t hem the bottom edge of the netting and it didn’t even fray, everything worked out really well. I did find it important to keep the bug netting tucked under the groundsheet and not on top of it. When it’s really raining, some water can run down the netting and if it’s on top of your groundsheet you’ll get wet. Pretty minor issue in contrast with all the positives with this shelter. There was a few times I had to set up in rather exposed sites and it could have been nice to have a beak on the front for those spots, but not necessary. Overall it kept the wether and bugs out just great and you can’t ask for any more than that from any tent.
My pack did great. Tiny and cute. Love the design (credit to Pa’lante. Don’t know how I lived before shoulder strap and bottom pockets). The size was great. It was pretty much maxed out with 6 days of food but if I moved some things to the outside I could get 7+ and no one wants to carry more food than that anyway. The only issues that I had with the pack were from the fabric. No problems with any seams or workmanship. The dcf hybrid I used is awesome but it wrinkles and it doesn’t stretch back to its full size. For me this turned into the pack body being fine, stretched out from my gear always being in it, but then the extension collar that was always rolled down wrinkles, this gave me a collar that was skinnier than the pack body, which is the opposite of what you want, makes packing a little more difficult. The other problem was that the edges of the shoulder straps started to tear. It tore maybe 1/4in in on the outside of both straps and didn’t continue. This happened in about the first 100 miles and it never got any worse. The actual strap and the mesh on the bottom and the dyneema didn’t tear, it was just the laminate and Poly layer on the dcf. It would be better to use a woven fabric that stretches a bit to reinforce this area. Overall it carried my stuff just fine. It feels pretty cool to use stuff you made yourself, I highly recommend it
My sleeping kit was good. The Uber lite did great. I was amazed at how warm it was, even sleeping on snow in Colorado. It seems good down to just below freezing and after that you can slightly feel the cold from the ground. It lacks a little bit in durability. I think I ended with four patches on it. It’s not fun to wake up on the ground and patch your pad in the middle of the night, but I think it’s a minor inconvenience compared to sleeping on a foam pad every night. Inflatable pads are so comfy and it’s hard to enjoy your days when you don’t get a good night of sleep. My synthetic quilt was great, but it wasn’t quite warm enough for the extremely cold nights in New Mexico. 5 oz climashield is normally rated to 30F but I would personally rate it at 35F. The benefits of synthetic are huge, so much peace of mind about moisture and getting holes compared to down. Don’t have to worry about your insulation shifting, but the warmth to weight ratio of down is just unbeatable. I can’t say enough good things about the katabatic palisade, mine is three years old and it still performs like new. You won’t find a better quilt. The only problem I have with it is the horizontal baffles. Im a side sleeper and the down shifts to the sides on the top few baffles and I often wake up with no down on my shoulder. I think doing verticals baffles on the torso is a much better design, the nunatak quilts seem to have nailed it, I might just have to try to make one of my own.
My clothing kit worked great. Its definitely a “keep moving or get in your quilt” setup but that only matters on cold days. I love my beanie and it’s so warm and I could go on about it forever but I’ll save you from that. My wind pants are on their second season and while it’s time to retire them, they did very well. Really impressed with the argon 90 fabric. It’s amazing how much warmth the wind pants hold in, while hiking OR sleeping. Super versatile piece for how light they are. My rain jacket started to delaminate, but it’s also on its second long season. If it was a heavy sprinkle I was fine, but if it turned into hard rain I would just find a tree to hide under. Actually, the only time it rained much, I had picked up an umbrella that someone dropped and it was great to have that. The trail provides. And lastly, my puffy did fine. I think synthetic is the only way to go for a jacket, I like how the EE doesn’t have seams sewn through it. I don’t like the fabric that they use. I’ve got lots of tape on rips on my jacket and I baby my gear. I am personally not a fan of EE but this is the puffy I ended up with and it did fine. In Colorado I carried a light fleece hoodie and I loved having that thing. I almost brought it with when I flipped and I’ll probably add one to my kit next year. There’s just no better active layer than a fleece
Food and water: my water setup was great after I got the sawyer and evernew. Vitamin water has a wide mouth for drink mixes, smart water has sport cap to back flush, evernew bag is reliable and gave me about a 3L total capacity, so I could keep 1.5L in each pocket and keep the weight balanced. Just the right amount of water for camp, and the two bottle were all I ever needed for hiking. Other than that the only item I have for food is my spoon. Cold soaking keeps things simple. My spoon is the snow peak Ti, It’s just a regular ass spoon but it’s weird how much I love it. I didn’t want a fancy spork or spoon with a bunch of cut outs or weird finish. Surprisingly hard to find, I had to buy this one in a set with a fork.
Misc. stuff didn’t change at all. My tiny cords were kind of a pain. My battery just hangs from my charger while it’s plugged in and in some of those dive hotels with old outlets don’t like to hold it in. Brushing your teeth with soap isn’t the best but you get used to it. At least it’s peppermint.
In Colorado I added snow gear. I could write an entire post about my few days in Colorado, actually just about my last day, getting to the top of a pass, getting caught in a blizzard and getting 6in of snow in an hour and a half, finding a route out on the map, and bush waking until dark to get out, but I’ll keep this part to gear. I got my ice axe, micro spikes, running gloves, base layer bottoms, and Patagonia thermal weight hoodie, and I was really glad I had everything but the leggings, I used those to sleep but they weren’t necessary. I did the Pct in ‘17 and the Sierra was pretty crazy that year but that was nothing compared to the little bit of Colorado I saw. The ice axe and micro spikes were out almost the whole time. Anyone that nobo’d Colorado this year is a madman.
And that’s it. I survived the cdt with an (almost) SUL kit. It was awesome. At the end of the day it has nothing to do with the gear on your back and everything to do with getting out there and having a good time. Get out and live, meet people, chase those dreams. I love thru hiking and have no plans of slowing down. Your base weight is just a number, and other than a few of us nerds on the Internet, no one cares what that number is. All that matters is that you’re out there, having a good time, and being a good person. Being ultralight means thinking critically about your gear, what you really need, and what’s just weighing down your experience. This could be extended to apply to minimalism and life in general.
While SUL has been a goal of mine for a long time, this summer I found myself thinking a lot about how adding like a pound or two could easily double my comfort while on trail, while not even being noticeable on my back. But maybe that’s just a gear junkie rationalizing his addiction to get more gear. I guess we’ll just see what happens next year. Either way, there is no end all be all gear list, it’s all personal preference and you’ve gotta use what works for you. The only wrong way to walk thru the woods is by not enjoying yourself
Cheers
submitted by wesleyhikes to Ultralight

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