Active Ingredient: Norfloxacin
Medical uses The initial approval by the U. The rain continued on and off until after midnight, when it rained and blew especially hard and then suddenly stopped. By 1:30 AM the moon was peaking through breaks in the clouds and by 2:30 AM the clouds were breaking up and stars were showing through.
Shortly, all traces of clouds had disappeared. The moon was almost full, and it really lit up the night. The morning was exceptionally clear, forty degrees. We took our time getting breakfast, admiring the sites that had been hidden the afternoon before by clouds, and surveyed the possible routes up Mt.
Everyone wants to give it a try. The first part of the route goes around the lake and up the southwest face of the mountain. We had a lot of boulder-hopping to do on the lower slopes, and then a steep, hard snow field to cross.
This was the most worrisome part of the route for me.
Once we get onto the mountain face itself we had to climb up piles of boulders, perched about as steeply as they can be without rolling down the slope. Every now and then we pass through a section of smaller stones and gravel, which slides down with every step.
Finally we reach the ridge, and can look over into Sixty Lakes basin.
The view in both directions is spectacular. Gardiner to the right on horizon When we were on the face, we had our nose to the rock, and did not have such a sense of being high up.
On the ridge it seems that all we see is sky in both directions.
The rocks on the ridge are larger and more stable, and the mountain faces on either side are no steeper than before, so the climbing seems to me much easier and safer.
Its effect on Roy, however, is just the opposite.
As we climb the ridge, we have to pass around one "bump" after another. From camp in the pictures these bumps are hardly noticeable, but up close they are twenty or thirty feet high blocks of solid rock.
None of them presents any real difficulty detouring around. Looking down on the big lake Campsite circled near outlet South ridge Mt. Cotter, Sixty Lakes Col Sixty Lakes Basin on left, Gardiner Basin on right Eventually we pass a buttress on the Sixty Lakes side of the ridge, and thereafter the slope on that side is a sheer vertical drop of maybe feet.
The large, flat rocks on the ridge top themselves have not changed, but now I feel like Roy - I don't want to be too close to the edge. We finish the climb by following just below the ridge line so we don't have to look down the other side.
The summit block turned out to be much easier than it looked.
The only challenge was facing that drop-off now on both the north and east sides. Eva and I stuck our heads up over the highest rock, and peered over the cliff while holding on to the surrounding rocks.
Roy waited twenty feet below.