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As we only had three people, it was no crossover and the trip was reduced to ffor days. On Lookibg decent day we Lolking to Kiriwhakapapa and climbed steeply m on Blue Range. Halfway up several beech trees have tree guards protecting mistletoe from possums. From the Blue Range hut turnoff we turned southwest briefly before sidling and making a gradual descent along a spur to a signpost pointing towards the Waingawa River. The track then went down a steep side spur to the valley, alongside the river and finally over a long swing bridge to Cow Creek Hut, a classic but rundown Forest Service six-bunk hut, in a gloomy cuill. Total travel five and three-quarter hours.
There were already three people in the hut. Four more camped beside the river and wanganuui hut-bagging latecomer found a place on the hut floor. We woke to grey skies and on and off drizzle, with the snow-covered main range hidden by low cloud. Chilll was a slog back up the hill to m and then chikl the other fod on a now slippery track to the van just as it started to rain properly. Again the walk took five and three-quarter hours. A good leg-stretch but a shame no crossover and, sadly, very little birdlife. We have had our fair share of rain this month and today promised more of the same. The Ford farm is well maintained with good roading, making for easy walking.
We were greeted by the usual farm dogs. An addition this time was a very friendly young male deer that showed great affection for the girls! After wanganii tea sheltered behind some boxthorn we made our way via Handley Road to the beach overlooking Mowhanau. We lunched and set out Lookjng our return —in a decent shower of rain. We had dried out by the time we reached the van. A good 11k walk. Waitotara Crossover Wantanui 23 May Scribe: The low tide enabled us to walk on the wet sands at a good cihll. Mounded sand still shows where a 20 metre-long pygmy blue whale, which washed ashore in May ofwas later buried above the high water line.
After reaching 'Mussel Rock', we headed inland in search of ventifacts, rare rocks shaped to a peak by the constant sandblasting of the wind. At the Looking for normal chill girl in wanganui river mouth a couple of locals were slabbing a nice rata log for future table tops for their marae. Many black swans and Canada geese were sheltering in the normaal of the river, it being duck-shooting season. In more recent years five local fishermen were drowned. Their names are remembered on a memorial stone at the Waiinu campsite. We crossed the Richardson farm to reach Lookint 35 metre high point. Troops were based on this view point in dor but today there is just a water tank.
We observed a very black sky approaching and within minutes the sky flashed and hail pelted us followed by heavy rain for about inn hour. The cellar of the former Rising Sun Hotel was investigated and was a temporary shelter jn some, but the decision was made to get back to base and get the fire going. After crossing farmland, we headed through Pearce's pine glrl and back to Waiinu Beach road in fine weather again. Fresh scones, lunch and a cuppa were enjoyed at No. Starting out along the cliff tops, they made their way down to the beach and along to the river mouth. Lunch was had with views of the partly submerged totara forest. Then began the journey back up along the beach, made difficult by a stiff headwind.
Once back on cliff tops, a stop was made to observe a blowhole - its thunderous noise with crashing giel enjoyed by all. Not soon after a seal was seen, casually lying on the beach and enjoying the afternoon sun. A stop was made at Waverley for ice creams, a dhill finish to a great day. Waitotara Crossover Apr Ffor They headed for Taranaki, then inland from Stratford. Arrival at the end of Puniwhakau Rd was later than expected, due to overshooting the turn-off by many kilometres. New Lookong there was happy with us parking up, and we set off on a bulldozed track through pines and then gradually uphill through regenerating Site rencontre pour ado france. Alas the day trippers had to turn back after a lunch near a former mailbox cut into the papa bank.
We settled down for a night in bivvy bags or under flys, with a camp fire chlil chase off the chilk, water from a tiny creek and a half moon in a clear sky overhead. Next day it took a while to find the track onward to Puteore Hut. When we did there were a lot of windfalls and we had to cast around for markers many times. It took longer than the expected three hours to get there. The six bunk hut was in great shape on the ridge top. Next day the track continued south on the same ridge, through magnificent forest and with fewer windfalls. There were a couple of turnoffs that we didn't take.
Tahupo Hut was just as good as Puteore. The fourth day of walking continued along the ridge, with a drier forest dominated by black beech. Then it plunged abruptly down into lush lowland forest and the Waitotara River Valley. We saw a blue duck at the swing bridge across the river, and arrived in a light sprinkling of rain. Trains Hut was a bit smaller than the others and Australian visitor Phillip Hosking shared it with us. There was also an abandoned tent in the hut clearing, left behind by "Old Mate", according to the hut book. Sunday was bright and fine again for our walk down the valley to the Waitotara road end.
The final few kilometres were on a vehicle track through farm land. Driver Barry Hopper met us and ferried us back to town. The relaxed walk, in good company, through this old and remote forest, was a wonderful experience. Dave Scoullar An old favourite proved a hit with the 10 members of the Hutt Valley Tramping Club who we hosted on the Atene Skyline Track on a fine day with a nearly dry track. Our turnout numbered The day went without incident. We all started from the Pipiriki end and the track was in good condition to the shelter.
After that it is getting a bit overgrown with a lot of small windfalls in the beech area but still easily negotiable. Dorothy Symes What an awesome weekend celebrating a significant milestone for a club that continues to flourish and grow. Our weekend coincided with the Ring of Fire round-the-mountain run. Two options were offered: We had two full club vans, one private car and Ohakune member, Peter. We arrived at the hut at lunch time. Afterwards Margret acknowledged those who had the vision for the hut and saw it through to completion, remembering too, the conditions they lived and worked in.
Photos were displayed and left in the hut for all to enjoy and appreciate. Then we enjoyed a celebratory toast and sweet treat. Around 2 pm the 15 day trippers headed homeward over the cascades while 13 overnighters explored the nearby slopes. On their return it was tent-erecting time for two and happy hour for all. We were treated to special views of clear mountain tops, plus a bright orange sunset. The celebration dinner comprised cold cuts and salads with hot minted spuds. A big thank-you to the day trippers for helping carry in the feast! A lit-up birthday cake followed and the evening continued with stories and banter.
There was time for more exploration of the mountain slopes before a brew-up and lunch. Then we were off across the board walk and tussocks, across the cascades and up to the skifield carpark, later stopping for coffee at Ohakune. Thanks to the drivers and all who helped make this memorable event such a success. Bruce Thomas The weather looked good as we neared Raetihi except for a cloud over the top. The Ring of Fire round-the-mountain run was on, starting from the Chateau at 4am so, to avoid the runners we parked at the Turoa Skifield car park. Carrying on at the same altitude provided stunning views, even more so than over the normal route to the hut via the cascades.
We met up with the track well past the cascades; the runners had already been through and were gone. We were soon at the hut and as the cloud had not lifted, the chill outside had us assemble indoors for lunch. During lunch President Margret spoke briefly on the beginnings of the hut, followed with a toast and some birthday cake. When the eating was done the overnighters decided to go on a further afternoon walk. The day trippers then began their walk out to the road - half to the Turoa carpark to retrieve the van and the other half out to the Wanganui corner where the sun was starting to appear.
Fortunately Rozy Rawlinson phoned offering to take us out to South Beach, ending at the airport cafe. A pleasant day, no rain, as 24 of us were delivered to the Lake Wiritoa camp ground. Rozy gave an overview before starting the Araheke mountain bike trails and the interpretation board at the start showed all the circuits. After lunch we made our way to the coast and walked among the grasses parallel to the surf. Eventually with the tide safe, it was down on to South Beach itself. We walked 11 km along the beach into what seemed a never-ending head wind.
Eventually we came off the exposed beach back to the airport cafe to be refreshed. Total length of the walk was Thank you to Rozy who knew the route and kept us all together and informed along the way. A great day out!!! We took the Saddle Road to the Woodville end, then two of us drove to Ashhurst to meet the group and return with them. The track was extremely busy with many families enjoying their Easter day out. The track is as pretty as ever, despite the lookout being closed. Still a jolly good walk. A number of our group had never been on this track before, making the trip even more worthwhile.
And of course they made the short diversion to a close-up of the spectacular windmills. Finally, there was no cafe - the bridge cafe is now closed. I remembered the Herb Farm Cafe just north of Ashhurst before Bunnythorpe signposted right 2km down the road - lovely coffee and ice creams etc. A special little place with short walkways with herb plantings and interpretation boards. No rain in the end and a lovely day out. The first of April fitted the criteria and work schedules. With driver Margret, we walked from the Mangatepopo car park to the crowded hut.
The patio we had to ourselves. Sunset glowed and light faded as we dined. The DOC Ranger asked leading questions re our intent, experience and equipment. Satisfied, he reported on his role as he saw it: Soon walkers and driver parted at dusk, one to an emptying carpark, the others to low-lying mist up to the South Crater. In the mildness, we wore short sleeved tops. At first, the moonlight suffused, drew together a concentration of light, then burst out as a ringed celestial body, the landscape bathed in surreal shades of light and shade. The Tongariro rim stood out whereas Ngauruhoe loomed over us. Derek captured the image. Our breathing created mist. The wind rose, cutting and cruel.
The cairn was smaller last year! Relief from the cold came from hot vents steaming at ankle level at the top. We squatted and warmed up. Two climbers without equipment behind us turned back. Sarah, a lone runner came and chatted, warning about more joggers in the same party, way behind. Without torches, we reluctantly left the bosom of the mountain and picked our way down to Emerald Lake, now a sheet of light. Crossing Middle Crater, we noticed human glow-worms descending the steep slope. The runners must have been about thirty minutes behind the first athlete. Cloud covered the moon, but the light was sufficient to see our surroundings without torches.
A strong smell of sulphur reached us at Blue Lake, all the way from Te Maire fumaroles. Stiff gusts made us put on more clothing. A short spell at Ketetahi Shelter to nibble and drink. We picked up three bags of day tripper rubbish. A possum lurked by the track. All the way in the tussock, we were able to continue without torches. In the mild temperate forest we were back to short sleeves. Half an hour before the car park we met Margret. By now it was two and our thoughts were of warm rest at Possum Lodge. A rough guide to times: In future, suggest 1pm for leaving Whanganui.
Takaka Trip Mar Scribe: Leader Brian Doughty was ably supported by Brenda Collins who carefully executed the challenges getting us there. Brian is happy for me to report on the trip and just as well too, as none of us would be too certain of the tales he might tell. We had six nights away. Getting started was thwarted by a storm three weeks prior, with more bad weather on day one, making that a very long day. Changes to flights necessitated an overnight stay in Wellington to catch a flight on Golden Bay Air in the early hours. Sight flying - no instruments - not the go with doubtful weather and plans had to be changed. We sipped coffee while waiting for a shuttle over the storm-damaged Takaka Hill.
The shuttle took us to the base of the Takaka Hill which had opened for trucks and commercial vehicles only two days before. Our wait was nearly an hour; still raining. The destruction and devastation to the hill was incredible.
Finally we were up and overand dropped off in Takaka Valley below. Cobb Valley tramp was now cancelled, a bridge having been taken out in the recent storm. But we were in for new adventures every day, and what a week we had. Here goes — Day 1: A day tramp up the Kill Devil Track, up one side of the valley on well- formed tracks in native bush, with magnificent views below. Another day tramp to Warariki Beach where we were treated to the antics of baby seals in their rocky playground. Brian guided us off the beach and up to the Puponga Farm Tracks. With fantastic weather along the coast Golden Bay was a real sight, extending to the far reaches of Farewell Spit. Brian returned to the van he had arranged for the week and drove to the end and walked in to meet us.
Harwoods Hole in the Caanan Downs reserve. Back out for lunch after which we set off from Caanan Downs to walk the Rameka Track. Again, Brian drove around to meet us. A trip to the Waikoropupu Springs. Our next walk was Pupu Hydro, built in and quite a feat in those days. Some time later it was closed down and abandoned until a community group decided it could be resurrected. What else did we do? We met another group of WTC trippers and had dinner with them another night. Went fishing at Anatoki Salmon farm and caught nine salmon that were filleted and manuka-smoked for us to take home. Enjoyed a lunch on the village green, had a brief shopping day and watched the hippies assemble for their big Easter meeting, all supposedly sharing their love!
We certainly loved our trip. It was wonderfully hosted by Brian S and prepared for at short notice. He raided a hut for extra mattresses, organised a van that Bruce had suggested - fascinated by the one million kilometres it had done. Brian, being a Takaka descendant, knew all there was to know and we thoroughly enjoyed the history and Sluts in phnom penh tales he told. His passion for the Takaka region was evident. One of his tales featured a wealthy Croatian who settled on the hills, encroaching on the environment not only with an ugly castle but also his own power station.
It is rumoured he purchased his way out of environmental compliances. I conclude with a big thank you from all who enjoyed the experience: We only had one shower of rain on the first day, Looking for normal chill girl in wanganui Golden Bay Weather from then on. A very memorable trip, Sexy nymphos in fort-liberte thanks again Brian. Judith Harrison Eight ladies travelled to Takaka for 10 days. Weather was great, only one very wet day. Left money in the shops. So many tracks to do. One day we joined the local trampers for a morning walk, and while waiting for everyone to assemble a truck pulled up and out hopped Brian Sixtus.
What a shock for him as he thought his crew were not coming for another couple of days. On our last night went out for a meal with them all. Went on a bus out to Farewell Spit and had tea, Looking for normal chill girl in wanganui and a muffin. My thanks to Pam, who did a lot of research, to Helen who took over as Pam was unable to go at the last minute after 18 yearsand to Jacky who did a marvellous job of driving. To the rest of you, many thanks for wonderful company. Tama Lakes Wed 14 Mar Scribe: Barry Hopper Departed the clubrooms 7am, arriving at the Whakapapa Village car park at 8.
We headed off on the lower track to the Taranaki Falls at which, by the time we arrived here, there was a light drizzling rain so it was raincoats on and settle down for a morning tea at 10am. Having missed Tama Lakes several times in the past few years I was very pleasantly surprised by the quality of the walking track and boardwalks and steps leading up to the Lower Tama Lake, where you have a quite amazing view of this collapsed volcano which has been filled by rain water and snow-melt over the centuries, but because of erosion on the western lip is slowly starting to fill in with soil, rocks and debris.
The drizzly rain had subsided by this time so after photo opps we headed on up the exposed ridge line in quite windy conditions to the Upper Tama Lake which is about metres in elevation. Arriving here right on midday in now quite warm sunny conditions, we hunkered down on the leeward side of a ridge and had lunch and enjoyed the fabulous views of the lake and Mount Ngauruhoe which was now clearing from the misty clouds that had been around for most of the morning. Also having lunch with us were tourists from the USA and Australia, everyone just soaking up this amazing vista, surely there could be no better place or experience to be had on Earth at this time!!!!!!
After lunch we headed on down, doing a circumnavigation of the Lower Tama Lake, hooking up with the round the mountain track and heading back to Taranaki Falls where we had our afternoon tea. Yet more international tourists on the RMT and at the Falls. After our tea break we headed on back to the Whakapapa Village via the upper track with even more international tourists along the route. Once again a very well formed track with great board walks and steps. Back at the van, we headed to National Park Village for ice-creams and drinks and back to Wanganui, arriving just before 7pm, quite a long day.
My tramping buddy Graham Sutcliffe stood me up again, so this tramp was led, driven and scribed by Barry Hopper. Be careful New Zealand, although not as well known as the Tongariro Alpine Crossing, the Tama Lakes is developing an international following. Travers-Sabine Circuit Mar Scribe: Describing a nine-day km trip could fill a lot of space so this report will be confined to an outline of our Nelson Lakes National Park saga. Plenty of sunshine apart from a hailstorm on the way to Angelus hut and a cold wind on the second day at that hut. Arrive at Coldwater hut via water taxi over Lake Rotoiti. The bunk hut has 15 trampers overnight, so it's a tight fit. Stunning views of peaks all around.
A young Canadian fisherman joins us in hut. Shorter day to Upper Travers hut 3: The location at the head of the valley is fabulous. Meet a number of Te Araroa Trail walkers out tramping and in hut. Short climb to the Travers Saddle where we linger to take in the views including a resident falcon. Then the knee-jarring m descent to West Sabine hut in 6: Dee Ess stays at the hut while the others go on a day trip to Blue Lake hut to look at the lake. A wandering warden comes by. Down the Sabine Valley -- another stunner -- to Sabine hut in 5: The three men celebrate with a swim in Lake Rotoroa. Biggest day -- 20km in 8hrs. Walk to Speargrass hut and then up Speargrass track to Angelus hut.
Soggy arrival after getting caught in a hailstorm. See two chamois near hut. Mostly indoors on the Angelus rest day as there's a freezing westerly wind but there are clear views of the peaks and lakes. Wind howls around hut all night. Still windy for trek to the Mt Robert car park, reached in 5hrs. As usual the views are wonderful. Pine-pulling Sat-Sun Mar Scribe: Over the two days in which we covered 20km of landscape we killed a total of trees. The weather was superb and we enjoyed a great dinner, including venison steaks, at our delightful camping spot in the beech trees.
Ranger Matt shared stories of the area from a Maori perspective and it was rather sad when we had to go home. We are the last two clubs still pulling contorta. It's a great weekend and a chance to take part in a valuable conservation project. We started on the back track as Earle said it was less steep than the other he was right about that. The walk was a gradual rise through the bush, very pleasant. A stop for morning tea then on to the top where there were great views of the countryside. We had lunch further on and then began the descent down the zigzag to the new swing bridge and along the bush track to the swimming hole we found out later the main swimming hole was further on.
Katy led the way, jumping in with her clothes and boots on, with Don following. Barbara Gordon in her swim suit also went in. They all said the water was cold but refreshing. We arrived back at the van where Ray gave everyone another of his delicious apples. We stopped at Sanson for icecream, arriving back about 5 pm. It is absolutely necessary that you are in the same situation that I'm in. You need to have as much to gain as I do in keeping an extramarital affair a secret, and as much to lose if we're caught. Beyond that, please be easy on the eyes, with a well-developed sense of humor, an agile intellect, and liberal leanings.
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