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PolarExplorers North Pole 10K Expedition

If you are interested in skiing to the North Pole, but don't want to spend more than a few days on the ice, this is your best bet! Departing from Longyearbyen, Norway, you'll board a charter flight to the Barneo ice station located at approximately 89 degrees north. We'll spend one night at the Barneo ice station before taking a helicopter to within striking distance of the North Pole. Skiing the last 5-10 kilometers to the North Pole, you'll experience many of the challenges of a longer expedition. Pressure ridges of broken ice, "leads" of open water and extreme cold temperatures are all in this day's work. When we reach the North Pole we'll set up our camp and celebrate our arrival with photos and then call home from the top of the world! A helicopter pick-up the following morning will take us back to the Barneo ice camp where we'll catch our charter flight back to Longyearbyen and all the comforts of home. This short expedition includes a day of training in Longyearbyen.

As with all of our other expeditions this is a "hands-on" experience. Your participation will be expected in all aspects of the expedition, including setting up camp. Give us a call and let us tell you more about what skills you should have prior to the expedition, and what skills we will be teaching you prior to our departure.

 

  • Itinerary
  • Equipment List
  • Qualifications
  • Dates & Rates
  • Trip Insurance
  • Testimonials
  • Blogs

North Pole 3-Day Expedition: Daily Itinerary

Day 1
Arrive at Longyearbyen, transfer to hotel, evening welcome reception. Review of clothing and equipment. Night at hotel.
Day 2
A day in Longyearbyen to practice skiing, review expedition procedures and take care of last minute details. Night at hotel.
Day 3
Charter flight to approximately 89 degrees north, where there is an ice runway and the small Barneo basecamp. Once at the basecamp we'll take a ski tour of the surrounding ice and practice pulling our sleds and negotiating the rubble and pressure ridges while skiing. Night spent at Barneo Basecamp in heated tents
Day 4
Helicopter flight to within striking distance of the North Pole. We'll get dropped off on the ice with our skis and sleds for the final push to the North Pole. The actual distance that we cover will be determined by ice conditions and drift trends, but will likely be between 5-10 kilometers. Upon reaching the North Pole we will celebrate with photographs, toasts and calls home. The celebration will extend into the night, which we spend AT the North Pole in expedition tents (sleeping systems provided).
Day 5
Helicopter pick-up flight will return us to the basecamp where we'll board our return flight to Longyearbyen. A celebratory dinner and a comfortable night indoors complete the expedition.
Day 6
Optional breakfast, departure for Longyearbyen airport and flights home.

This itinerary is highly dependent on a number of factors and is subject to change. Contact us for a more detailed itinerary!

PolarExplorers North Pole 3-Day Expedition: Equipment List

Upon registration, you will receive a comprehensive gear guide that explains the importance of each item as well as gear recommendations from our past participants.

  • 1 pair skis and ski poles (supplied by PolarExplorers)
  • 1 pair skins  (supplied by PolarExplorers)
  • 1 pair snow pack ski boots
  • 1 pair extra boot liners
  • Sleeping bag rated to at least -35° Celsius (bring your own or let PolarExplorers supply this item)
  • Bivy sack (bring your own or let PolarExplorers supply this item)
  • 2 sleeping pads (bring your own or let PolarExplorers supply this item)
  • 1 wind anorak (supplied by PolarExplorers - yours to keep)
  • 1 wind pants
  • 1 insulated parka with hood
  • 1 warm fleece jacket and pants
  • 2 sets wool or synthetic underwear, medium weight top and bottom- 2nd set optional
  • 3 sets mitts: 1 regular, 1 overmitts, 1 spare regular mitts or gloves
  • 2 pair working gloves
  • 2 hats: 1 lightweight balaclava, 1 ski type
  • 2 neck gaiters
  • 3 pair socks and sock liners
  • 1 face mask
  • Several small stuff sacks
  • Sun glasses and/ or mountain ski glasses
  • 2 pr. anti-fog goggles
  • 1 sturdy small backpack with waist belt and sternum strap
  • 2 Thermos bottles or insulated water bottles
  • 1 set eating utensils with bowl
  • Pocket knife / multi-tool
  • Personal toiletries
  • 1 pee bottle (small plastic bottle)
  • Face cream, lip protection
  • 4 carabiners
  • Luggage locks

3-Day North Pole Expedition Qualifications

This expedition is for people who are in good shape, and are eager to push themselves physically and mentally. Though the skiing can be quite demanding, it does not require significant skill (it is very much like walking with skis on).

You will need to have very good cardiovascular endurance and the ability to pull a sled (between 15-20 kilos) for several hours at a time. Towards the end of the day when we stop skiing, it is critical that you have the energy reserves to help set up camp and keep yourself warm. Most importantly you need to be able to regulate your body temperature so that you do not get too cold, or too hot while you are on the move.

This expedition will encounter extremely cold conditions, and living in such cold conditions 24 hours a day can be very challenging. You do not have to be a world class athlete to participate in and enjoy this expedition, but every ounce of training and preparation will help to make the expedition more enjoyable and safer.

Please contact us with further questions here.

North Pole 10K Ski Expedition Dates & Rates

Tentative 2019 Dates

April 12-18, 2019

Please contact us for price

Inclusions

All group equipment, ski system, sleeping system, team anorak (yours to keep), guide(s), communication & safety gear, North Pole certificate, special polar gift. 

Expedition Trip Insurance

Trip cancellation insurance is HIGHLY RECOMMENDED for every PolarExplorers expedition.

Medical Evacuation insurance with a minimum coverage of $300,000 USD is REQUIRED on every PolarExplorers expedition.

Ensure that your policy covers your activity, destination and any pre-existing medical conditions (to cover pre-existing medical conditions you may need to purchase your policy within 14 days or less of your initial deposit).

If you are mountaineering check that the policy covers roped technical mountain travel and the elevation limit that you will have.

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Ripcord Insurance (For non-US residents use the Offer Code "ripcordintl" which will enable you to receive quotes and/or purchase policies.) If your expedition is more than USD $30,000 you may need to send an email to: ClientServices@redpointresolutions.com or call them at +1 617-307-4636

If you live in the USA you have additional options. 

Travelex Insurance - Choose the TRAVEL SELECT policy and add the ADVENTURE PLUS PAK to receive appropriate medical evacuation coverage.

Travel Guard has comprehensive policies that include trip cancellation or you can purchase a Single Trip Medical Evacuation Important! You must include the optional Adventure Sports coverage upgrade if you are climbing any mountains or traveling in rope teams. (Pre-existing medical coverage is not available with this policy.)

PolarExplorers North Pole 3-Day Expedition Testimonials

Gus MartinezI am eternally grateful and impressed. I felt safe and in good hands the entire time. I had a great time. Thank you for the great job that you do every day...

Gus Martinez

 

Karine HauserAnna and I are sitting here on this bank holiday weekend reminiscing over the fabulous adventure that we had in your company at the Pole. We learnt so much in such a short time and we both said that arriving in the UK was when it hit us how incredibly privileged we are to have been to such an inaccessible, yet unbelievably awe inspiring place. We would both like to thank you all and the guides Lonnie and Dirk for their time with us, their positivity and advice.  Rick, thank you for coordinating things for us and allowing us a glimpse of what it must be like to be a true explorer... although we still have no idea of how hard it must be to do the last degree let alone anything more tricky!

Karine Hauser

Sari KantolaIt truly was an exceptional experience - thank you for talking me into doing it!  Besides the amazing landscape it is always the company that makes the journey even more memorable - and  I was lucky enough to have wonderful team mates and great guides. The expedition left me with a thought of either going there again, or trying the South Pole. But first I have to get over my dislike for sleeping bags!!

Sari Kantola

 

  • Vinson Summit!

    Wohoo!! Jim and Garrett reached the summit of Mount Vinson today at 1:35 CST. They made the round trip from High Camp in 8 hours and forty five minutes. When they left High Camp this morning the skies were clear and the thermometer read -20 F. It was quite chilly on the way up but they were well prepared. Jim says they had an absolutely fantastic day and a good go of it. We are so happy for them and especially proud of Jim for whom this marks the completion of his Seven Summits adventure.

    They plan to descend all the way to Vinson Base Camp tomorrow and the forecast looks good. If the weather remains good they may even catch an Otter ride back to Union Glacier (that's a plane, not an animal). 

    Garrett shares this description of today in an audio dispatch. Check back tomorrow for another update!

    Below: The summit of Mt. Vinson (thanks to South Pole Last Degree/Vinson Combo Alum Ian Clarke for the image!)

    Written on Friday, 18 January 2019 20:14 in Expedition Updates
  • Rest Day At High Camp

    Jim and Garrett had a nice and relaxing rest day though the nylon on the tent was surely flapping. They awoke to cold temperatures of -25 F with a stiff 15-20 knot wind. There's nothing sweeter than awaking to foul weather and being able to sleep in knowing you don't have to go outside. The tent takes on an oasis feel to it and you count your blessings all the more. 

    What do you do on a rest day? Rest! Or write, play cards if you have them, chat with a friend, read if you have a book or watch a movie on a device. The main goal is to let your body recuperate and acclimatize to the higher altitude. Jim and Garrett did all those things today and they are ready for their summit attempt. The forecast is for improving conditions overnight. If they awake to good weather they will go for the summit. If the weather still has some improving to do they'll wait until the next day. We will keep you posted!

    To conserve their sat phone battery they opted not to send an audio dispatch tonight. They want to relay to everyone that they are comfortable, warm, rested and excited for the summit. 

    Check back again tomorrow!

    Below: Another view of yesterday's fixed line ascent, approaching the top (previous expedition). Thanks to PE guide Taylor Sweitzer for the pic.

    Written on Friday, 18 January 2019 03:18 in Expedition Updates
  • Ascending to High Camp

    Today Jim and Garrett ascended from Vinson's Low Camp to High Camp. This is a fairly significant climb of nearly 3,000 feet up a steep slope with fixed lines. While not a complex ascent it is certainly not easy, with burdensome packs and steep pitches. It's slow work with a lot of heavy breathing. One step, then another, then maybe a short pause before repeating, over and over again. By the time you reach the end of the fixed lines and ascend a little further into the camp it is common to be completely exhausted. Fortunately the view (when you find the energy to look around) is incredible with the vastness of Antarctica spilling from of the mountains below.

    High Camp is typically a small tent city, with multiple teams in various stages of their summit attempts. We like to climb Vinson after our Last Degree expedition for a few reasons: one of them is that by the time we get there most other Vinson teams have completed their climbs and we tend to have the mountain to ourselves (or at least almost to ourselves). It's certainly not the hustle and bustle of earlier in the season. This makes it all the more special. 

    Jim and Garrett plan to take a rest day at High Camp before attempting to reach the summit the following day. Weather is always a factor and they will keep their eye on the forecast. After today's ascent a little R & R will be good for the body (and soul!)

    Make sure to listen to Jim's audio update here & check back again tomorrow for another update from the team. 

    Audio Update continuation here.

    Below: The top of the fixed lines before heading towards High Camp. (From a previous expedition - that's Keith in the photo)

    Written on Wednesday, 16 January 2019 23:40 in Expedition Updates
  • Vinson team makes it to Low Camp

    After receiving a "no-go" on the flight to Vinson Base Camp last night (poor visibility at Vinson) they awoke at Union Glacier to good news - the weather had cleared and the flight was on. If you want a recap of what the flight is like to Vinson Base Camp read yesterday's blog. In short it is AMAZING. Absolutely stunning - and we are so glad they had perfect weather to enjoy it at its best. After arriving at Vinson Base Camp the boys (Jim and Garrett) headed up the valley to Low Camp. For Jim it was likely a refreshing change to have something to look at with every passing step. It's not that the Last Degree has no views, but it's a lot of white! White and blue...or white and grey... or just plain white. But today on Vinson it was a bluebird day. This surely made the trek to Low Camp phenomenal. Mountains flank the sides of the valley that they ascended and every time they looked up they were surely thinking to themselves "this is awesome!" Tomorrow they plan to ascend to High Camp. They will likely have a morning that's not rushed. Low Camp is in a shadow in the early morning making it a cold place. As soon as the sun appears over the peaks of the surrounding mountains everything feels easier and more welcoming - a good reason to sleep in an extra half hour or two! 

    Jim posted two wonderful audio dispatches. Make sure to have a listen!

    Jim Lumberg's Audio Dispatch (part 1)

    Jim Lumberg's Audio Dispatch (part 2)

    Below: Vinson Base Camp, which they left this morning. Thanks to SP/Vinson Alum Michael Creasy for the photo 

    Written on Tuesday, 15 January 2019 23:20 in Expedition Updates
  • En route to Punta Arenas and Vinson Basecamp!

    When we last heard from our team they were back at Union Glacier, briefly, before they continue on to their next destinations. For Jim Holliday, Steve, John and Keith the next destination is Punta Arenas. For Jim Lumberg the next destination is Mt. Vinson. 

    The team departed the South Pole for the Union Glacier basecamp around 10:30 this morning. The flight across the interior of Antarctica is amazing if you can grasp the enormity of what is passing below. Often the passing shades of white lull you into a deep state of meditation or sleep and the flight passes quickly. Other times the flight provides the perfect opportunity to reflect about life on the polar plateau - skiing in white-outs, pulling a sled, the camaraderie of tent life, and the simplicity of expedition travel. The same is true for the flight back to Punta Arenas, which is roughly four hours. It's a good time to reflect.

    When the team lands in Punta Arenas they'll transfer to their hotels where they can soak in the luxury of indoor, civilized living!

    This is not the case for Jim Lumberg who continues today to Mount Vinson, the tallest mountain in Antarctica. Jim is in the good hands of guide Garrett Madison and together they plan to depart Union Glacier today for the roughly 40 minute flight to Vinson Basecamp. This must be one of the most scenic flights in all of Antarctica. Mountains everywhere. Big glaciers. Craggy peaks. It's stunning, and a great start to this amazing climb. 

    This will be the last post for the Last Degree Ski Expedition. Great job guys! We are proud of you! And for Jim Holiday a very special congratulations on the completion of your Grand Slam. Your mom is surely smiling :)

    Check back regularly for the latest on Jim's ascent of Mt. Vison. If we receive any additional information tonight we will post it. 

    Below: The view from Union Glacier

    Written on Tuesday, 15 January 2019 01:12 in Expedition Updates
  • A day at the South Pole

    Welcome back! The team spent the day at the South Pole, taking pictures, reflecting on their experiences and relishing in their accomplishment. While they are still "rouging it" they have the luxury of heated tents that they can stand it (!!) and a basecamp chef who makes excellent meals. No doubt it feels like five star luxury to them! Everyone is doing good. They LOVE the messages that many of you are sending through to them. Soon (tomorrow if all goes as planned) four of the five team members will be returning to Punta Arenas, Chile, where hot showers, a real mattress and all the creature comforts of civilization await. Jim Lumberg will continue on to Mount Vinson where he will attempt to summit this tallest mountain in Antarctica. You can follow his progress here. We'll also post a final dispatch from Jim H, John, Steve & Keith in Punta Arenas.

    We have three audio dispatches today and they are all excellent! Have a listen to their very heartfelt messages with touching shout outs to friends and family.

    Audio dispatch #1 (Keith, Steve & John)

    Audio Dispatch #2 (Jim Holliday & Jim Lumberg)

    Audio Dispatch #3 (John)

    Below: Last night's celebration

    Below: At the Geographic South Pole

    Written on Monday, 14 January 2019 02:27 in Expedition Updates
  • The South Pole!

    We are very proud to share that our South Pole Last Degree team reached the Geographic South Pole today at 4:30 PM local time today. This is a huge moment for all of our team members and we can't be more happy for them. For Jim Holliday it marks the completion of his Explorers Grand Slam (climbing the seven summits and skiing to both poles), an endeavor he started in 2005. Congratulations to all of our team - Jim, John, Steve, Jim and Keith for this remarkable achievement. Well done!

    You might wonder what exactly is "local" time when you are standing a spot where all the time zones on the planet converge. The short answer is that it can be anytime you want! The longer answer is that people and organizations (such as the National Science Foundation or our Last Degree Ski team) choose the time zone that makes the most sense for them. The South Pole station runs on New Zealand time because all people flying to the Pole with the National Science Foundation are coming through New Zealand. Our team is on Chilean time, because they originally came from Chile. The 24 hour sun means that anytime can be morning, or night, or happy hour!

    Here's a review of our team's day. They woke up to relatively clear skies and milder temperatures (around -15F), but still had a persistent wind. This wind kicked up the ground snow into a bit of a "ground blizzard" meaning that while there was blue sky overhead the visibility of the horizon was limited. It wasn't until they were 5 nautical miles from the Pole that they got their first glimpse of the station. The the wind died a little allowing for better view during their final approach. All in they skied 11 nautical miles today - which is their longest day yet - and a full day of skiing by any standards! As if to make the last day extra special they were rewarded with a double sun dog to their left for much of the day (see below if you don't know what this is). 

    The plan is to be at the Pole for two nights before flying back to Union Glacier basecamp on the 14th, and making a quick transfer of planes to get back to Punta Arenas same day. Jim Lumberg will be staying in Antarctica to climb Mt. Vinson, Antarctica's highest mountain, and we will continue to post updates from the expedition here. In the meantime there will be more stories to share, including their time at the South Pole. 

    A couple audio dispatches came through but they we cut off. As soon as we receive another dispatch we will post it. Additional photos to follow in tomorrow's post.

    Below: A sun dog is a type of halo around the sun, caused by refraction of ice crystals. If often makes it look like there are three or four suns. This pic was taken at the South Pole, but not by our team. Hopefully they got some good shots of the double sun dog they saw today. (Image thanks to NOAA, Lieutenant (j.g.) Cindy McFee, NOAA Corps)

     

     

    Written on Saturday, 12 January 2019 21:49 in Expedition Updates
  • Getting Close!

    It warmed up today for our South Pole Last Degree ski team - but only by a few degrees! Even though it was warmer the wind was a constant companion, as it often is. Antarctic is the coldest, windiest, highest and driest continent on Earth.

    The team is narrowing in on the pole. They expect to get there tomorrow if all goes as planned. Today they learned that the kite they saw yesterday was one of two French kiters who skied from Hercules Inlet to the South Pole. The skiers stayed for a couple days before turning around to kite-ski back. The winds, which typically flow from the Pole towards the coasts, will allow them to travel greater distances with the use of a kite, but it's a lot of work!

    If the visibility improves tomorrow they can expect to see the station as far away as 7 or 8 miles (sometimes ever further). At first it feels like a trick on the eyes: a mirage-like blip that is vague, and seems to disappear if you look directly at it. Then, as you get closer, it begins to take shape. Large antennas and radar stations... then buildings... then smaller structures like trucks, then windows on the buildings. Maybe a person or two. It seems very surreal, sort of like the rebel station on the frozen planet of Hoth in the Star Wars series. Their approach to the station will be very deliberate, following a series of waypoints to avoid sensitive areas that are a part of scientific studies. 

    When we talked to the team they were having crackers and salami and preparing for bed. They are looking forward to an exciting day tomorrow. Our fingers are crossed that they reach the Pole!

    We are hoping for an audio update but it has not yet arrived. We'll post it if/when it arrives. 

    Check back again tomorrow for another update from the team!

    Below: If you could view our team from a distance as they ski to the Pole this is what they would look like:

    Below: A typical tent kitchen scene cooking up an all-time favorite: Surf and turf!

    Written on Saturday, 12 January 2019 01:42 in Expedition Updates
  • Coldest Day Yet

    It was a cold, cold day for our Last Degree skiers. The coldest yet, with a 10 kt wind straight out of the south. That means it was a headwind for Jim, John, Steve, Jim and Keith. But they did a good job of closing the gap to the South Pole, and they were rewarded with two signs that they are getting close. The first was a column of exhaust that, for a few moments, floated up from the horizon due south of them. Was it a plane taking off from the station? A different kind of exhaust? They couldn't tell but it was definitely something artificial to the environment and they are guessing it's from the station. The second thing they saw was a moving kite, likely from a kite skier. It was very far away, but distinctly a kite. Who was it? They don't know. 

    Days with a cold wind, like today's headwind, are especially difficult. The wind seems to constantly batter you and the cold always finds its way past your inner layers during breaks. Everything is harder including eating and drinking. Your muscles get tense early and stay that way. You have to consciously try to relax. Despite the challenging conditions they made good progress. They were even able to appreciate the beauty of the day as you'll hear in Jim Holliday's audio dispatch (below). Now that they are in their tents, enjoying hot drinks, quesadillas and dinner, they are slowly recovering and relishing the comfort provided by the thin nylon walls. On sunny days the tents can be remarkably warm, thanks to the large amounts of solar radiation in Antarctica. Like a greenhouse, the tent traps the heat and it can be quite comfortable. We wish them a great night's sleep under the 24 hour austral sun!

    Jim Holliday hosts the audio dispatch today, in two parts. Have a listen!

    January 10 South Pole Audio Update (part 1) featuring: Jim Holliday

    January 10 South Pole update (part 2) with some special shout outs from Jim

    If you'd like to send messages of support or ask questions to the team feel free to email Annie at annie@polarexplorers.com.

    Make sure to check back again tomorrow for another update from the Antarctic plateau!

    Brrrr... this morning's thermometer reading!

     

    Written on Thursday, 10 January 2019 23:52 in Expedition Updates
  • The Team Is On A Roll

    Our guys on the Last Degree are really finding their stride. Today they achieved another 8 nautical miles at a faster pace than yesterday AND with more challenging weather conditions! The team now has only 24nm standing between them and the Geographic South Pole. The weather this morning was clear and calm, but a weather system caught up with them in the afternoon bringing blowing snow and zero contrast conditions. The good news is that the weather system looks to have passed and there is more clear sky behind it. They rewarded their efforts with a dinner of hamburgers and laid down for an early sleep. Jim Lumberg describes the day very eloquently in the latest AUDIO UPDATE below. Have a listen!

    January 9th South Pole Audio Update : Featuring Jim Lumberg

    For those of you unfamiliar with "zero contrast" conditions, here is an example from a previous expedition. As you can see, you can't see anything but the person in front of you. These conditions are particularly difficult due to the eye strain and occasionally vertigo that come with zero contrast visibility. 

    Written on Thursday, 10 January 2019 00:44 in Expedition Updates
  • Almost Half Way To The Pole

    The team had another momentous day travelling across the Antarctic Plateau. They covered 8 nautical miles in 9 hours of travel, taking short breaks every hour or so. The weather has remained beautiful and crisp with a light wind and temperatures cooling off in the afternoon to around -20. One of the ways they pass the time during the long hours of skiing is by trading riddles. John Gluckman shares the riddle of the day in today's AUDIO UPDATE. Have a listen below! The guys are all in good spirits and excited to be crossing the halfway mark tomorrow. Stay tuned for more!

    January 8th South Pole Audio Update: Featuring Keith Heger and John Gluckman READ MORE...

    Written on Tuesday, 08 January 2019 23:06 in Expedition Updates
  • Skiing Through a Wall of Weather

    Today was the third day on trail for our Last Degree Ski team and they already have their camp systems dialled-in. They were on skis at 8:45AM; two hours after waking up. It was a beautiful bluebird day for the first several hours, but afternoon brought with it a wall of clouds approaching quickly from the horizon. Before long they were skiing in zero visibility (Jim Lumberg describes the experience in the AUDIO UPDATE). Luckily the clouds didn't last any they skied out the other side, back into sunshine... READ MORE

    Written on Monday, 07 January 2019 23:46 in Expedition Updates
  • Getting Acclimatized on the Last Degree

    The team had an excellent first full day on the ice today. As planned, they took the pace slow and skied for just under 5 hours covering 5 nautical miles, allowing several hours for rest and acclimatization in the afternoon. The weather has been stunning. -8°F in the sun this morning with a light wind from the South and mostly clear skies. After their afternoon naps, the guys gathered together for a dinner of whitefish, veggies, and pasta then settled down for the evening...READ MORE

    Written on Monday, 07 January 2019 00:58 in Expedition Updates
  • First Steps on The Last Degree

    The team was indeed able to fly to the Last Degree this morning! Everyone is excited and relieved to finally have their work in front of them. Jim Lumberg describes the day perfectly in the daily audio update so please listen for details. The temperature is -10°F with a light wind; Perfect skiing weather for the Antarctic Plateau! 

    READ MORE

    Written on Sunday, 06 January 2019 05:11 in Expedition Updates
  • Another Day at Union Glacier

    It has been another day of waiting for our Last Degree team, but not a day spent idly. The conditions were not favorable for a flight to the Last Degree so the team took advantage of the opportunity to explore the area surrounding Union Glacier Camp. They packed their sleds and skied out for a mock camp set-up where they set up tents, tested stoves, and melted some water. Back in camp, they had a nice bike ride around camp (yes the camp has a supply of bikes!) and overall enjoyed the experiences that Union Glacier has to offer. The tentative schedule for tomorrow is to fly to the Last Degree after breakfast! At that point 60 nautical miles of adventure will be standing between them and the bottom of the globe. Stay tuned for more updates and as always, listen to the AUDIO UPDATE below. 

    Written on Saturday, 05 January 2019 01:21 in Expedition Updates

 

 

 

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Phone 1.847.256.4409
Toll-Free USA/CAN. 800.732.7328