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约塞米蒂高山露营地
Yosemite High Sierra Camps

Tenaya Lake, 优胜美地国家公园, CA
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The people who run this outfit are not ethical in their refund policy. They canceled our High Sierra Loop hike in 2017 because of too much snow. When we had to cancel last minute in 2018 because smoke made it an unhealthy choice they did not fully refund our money. How can they justify keeping a portion of our fees when a natural disaster caused the cancellation? Don't trust them as they DO NOT CARE!
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What an amazing trip we had last month hiking between 4 of the High Sierra Camps. We did not get a place in the lottery but got places at 4 of the camps once the lottery people had been placed. We started at May Lake and finished at Vogelsang. One problem was the lack of a shuttle bus as we wanted to leave our car parked at the end of our journey so had hoped to shuttle bus to the trail to May Lake. We ended up with dropping off one person with all the packs at the trailhead, the other went to park and then hitched back to the trailhead. Not ideal! I would imagine other hikers had issues with this too. We hiked a total of 36 miles. These were challenging hikes with some steep climbs and rocky terrain. We did 'train' for months beforehand although we are in reasonable shape for our ages (50+). As we live on the East coast the summer humidity made it hard to do much hiking outside beforehand. Yosemite weather was clear, dry and the smoke from the fires was gone so it was very pleasant. The camps are amazing considering where they are! The food was delicious and plentiful. We enjoyed eating 'family style' and chatting to the other hikers. There were several people doing the circuit along with us which made it even more fun to see familiar faces at the end of each hike. We had to share a cabin two of the nights which was fine although I was apprehensive about that aspect. We got a small 2 berth cabin the other two nights.
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The 4 of us did the complete loop to all 5 backcountry camps in counter-clockwise direction at the end of August, which seemed like a good time to go with minimal bugs. There was no smoke even with the Ferguson fire still smoldering; the air conditions were better than elsewhere. Hiking the High Sierra Camps is like being on a cruise but hiking to each destination. The camps even emphasize using sanitizer and washing your hands like cruise ships do. The food is absolutely yummy. You will not go hungry. You get multiple courses for bfast and dinner, and if you aren't full, you can ask for more. The $16 optional lunches are a good buy. We got the turkey lunchmeat each day, and it was the best sandwich we've ever had backpacking. With all the snacks they include in the lunch, it was enough for half of our crew to split a lunch. Each camp varied it a little bit with the type of meat or type of additions, so it wasn't the exact same sandwich every day. Our 55F sleep sacks were sufficient with the extra blankets/comforter provided. I was a little cold, but was warm enough sleeping in a fleece too. Camp shoes are a must, and I'd recommend close-toed shoes with good traction. I regretted bringing my flip flops and wish I had brought my Keens because the flip flops were too slippery on the loose gravel/granite rocks a short walk away from the camps. Each day we were amazed to see incredible scenery throughout our whole day of hiking, not just when we got to the destination. It was the ultimate backcountry solitude experience for us. Although the foliage was very dry with the bad drought this year, the scenery still left us with our jaws dropped. The trails were very well signed. Each camp has their own "flavor" of staff. Some are more friendly than others. Glen Aulin: A new manager was very friendly and informative. May Lake: A long-time manager was personable and even gave a special history talk at dinner. Sunrise: Our least favorite staff here; unmotivated and not very helpful. Merced Lake: Our favorite staff as a whole. The humor at this camp really makes it a fun and unique camp. Vogelsang: Neat drumming performance during dinner time. We won the lottery for our first-time application for last summer, but the camps never opened because of too much snowpack. They let us roll our reservations over to this year. The service via the corporate Aramark call center in Arizona needs some improvement (I called several times prior to our trip and was given vague and non-informative answers). If there was an option for 10 stars, we would give it that! The scenery and camp life are stellar. If you like hiking and eating, this is totally for you!
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Four of us went to Vogelsang High Sierra Camp. 3-15 Aug 2018. What a great scenic hike. There are 12 Tent cabins there. All with pot belly stoves. The cots are comfortable with two wool blankets and a comforter. I took a sleep sack which was prefect. A solar lantern provided with each tent. A small table in the middle on tent provided and shelves to unpack your stuff. All food snacks, toothpaste, cough drops, or other good smelling items can go into bear safe containers near mess tent. Head lamps or flash light needed to get around Camp in the middle of the night. Drinking water in plastic containers is available to fill hiking bladders and plastic bottles outside mess tent. Outhouses were clean and did not smell due to wood shavings provided to absorbs odors after each use. No showers, but there are 3 sinks to use to wash up. The staff are amazingly friendly and helpful. They live life out there all summer. When they have time off, they hike 7 miles out and back in each time. The meals were wonderful and food accommodations are made for various food allergies or preferences, but contact them 2 weeks ahead. Also, you can eat as much as you want, and there is plenty! They take orders for sack lunches for $16 dollars. Have cash with correct change (it is appreciated). Nice to have tip money for staff too at the end of stay! There are library of books and games in the mess tent. We had some rain, but tents kept os dry. We spent som time playing games while waiting for the weather to clear up. Vogelsang pass and other glacier lakes make great day hikes. There is a spot along Vogelsang pass gets cell service. Handy to share pics with others about your trip. I pack the perfect needed clothes. One pair shorts, 2 tank tops, hiking boots, extra light weight running shoes for the camp, long under wear bottoms, Gortex pants, long sleeve polyester top, fleece top and Gortex rain jacket. Other extras- ball cap, sunglasses, sunscreen, bug spray with deet ( though we did not have any mosquito issues), but did have biting flies, which only bother you if you are not moving, chap stick, tooth paste and brush, facial wipes, water bladder 1.5 liter and one 1 l water bottle, rain poncho, Yosemite map, first aid baggie, trekking poles, and Kind bars. I am sure this would have been all I needed for a longer trip. Other high camps have showers. My pack weighed 22 lbs with loaded water. I had a 65 liter Osprey pack from REI. It is a fantastic backpack and REI sized me ( I took small) and showed me how to adjust my pack.
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YOSEMITE HIGH SIERRA CAMPS AUGUST 23, 2018 IF YOU ENTER YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK FROM EITHER 395 OR 120 YOU WILL FIND A PARK WITH OPPORTUNITIES THAT MANY PEOPLE ARE NOW AWARE OF. THIS WAS SHOWN TO BE OBVIOUS WHEN AS A RESULT OF THE FERGUSON FIRE THE PARK WAS DECLARED TO BE “CLOSED”. WHILE THAT MIGHT HAVE BEEN TRUE OF THE SOUTH , WAWONA AREA, GLACIER POINT AND THE VALLEY, HIKING AND BUSINESSES WERE OPERATING AS USUAL IN THE HIGH SIERRAS. There are many ways to explore this area with backpacking being one of them. Since I am not a backpacker I chose to avail myself of one of the guided loop trips. One can either choose a guided hiking trip or a guided trip via mules. The mule trips are offered three ways: 1) a 4 day southbound loop ( Tuolumne Meadows Lodge, Sunrise, Merced Lake and Vogelsang camps), or a 3 day northbound loop (Tuolumne Meadows Lodge, May Lake, and Glen Aulin) or a 6 day loop encompassing all camps. The guided hikes and mule trips include accommodations and meals (BLD). Because of the high demand a lottery system, is in place. Applications are accepted in October for the following year through Aramark, the park concessionaire. While it took me many years to finally snag a spot, if you go on line daily you might snag a cancellation as they do not keep a waiting list. My party of four chose to do the 4 day southbound loop which is the one I will address here. The lowest camp is Tuolumne Meadows Lodge, where the trips originate with an elevation of over 7000 feet. It was one of the first camps to be built in 1916 and is the biggest. First on the southbound loop is Sunrise at 9,400 feet. It was the last camp to be built over 55 years ago. It is a hillside site. Next , Merced Lake at 7,300 feet is the lowest of the camps. A US cavalry post once occupied this post along the side of the stream. There is lots of shade from pine trees and a deer sighting among the tall grasses. Vogelsang is the highest at 10,200 feet. It is one of the hardest to get to because of the stony trail which passes a lake before you get there. You will see granite peak after granite peak.The trip ends at Tuolumne Meadows Stables. It is a great idea to arrive at least a day before your trip is two begin. We spent two nights at Tuolumne Meadows Lodge,went over to the stables and did a couple of short hikes. One day we went to Soda Springs and Parsons Lodge and the next we hiked from White Wolf Campground down the road to Lukens Lake, about 2.5 miles each way. There are only two places for meals in Tuolumne. One is the grill about a mile from the Lodge next to the Tuolumne Store. Food is to go with picnic benches provided in front and beside the parking lot. They are open for breakfast and for short orders like hot dogs, potato wedges, burgers, chicken sandwich and veggie wraps all around $6. They are open until 6pm. The other is the dining room at the lodge (really a tent with electricity). They serve breakfast (first come, first serve with your name on a sign in sheet) and dinner for which you will need a reservation. Make it as soon as you check in or you might be eating at 8pm. Entrees run about $20 for trout, chicken, pasta with shrimp, steak and hamburgers for $10 roughly. We found the portions to be large so we split the dinners and were still full. Everyone sits in tables of 8 so you might find yourself next to some very interesting table mates. Since there is electricity inside the tent you can play cards etc until it closes at 10pm. Every night there is a campfire. Meals at Tuolumne are NOT included in the trip. Only the sack lunch the day of the trip is included (and it was the least favored of all the camps-no juice, lettuce tomato and condiments in separate baggie, bread with turkey in another, apple, oreo and the standard trail mix bag). Be sure to pick it up after breakfast. Parking is available at Tuolumne Meadows Dog Lake parking lot. For the mule trip we parked at the Tuolumne Meadows Stable parking lot. If they are out of space you are allowed to park at the side of the road leading up to it from Lembert Dome. The High Sierra Camps consist of 6 tent cabin villages that loop 50 miles through the Cathedral mountain range. Your lodging will be in tent cabins with dormitory style steel bed frames about waist high. Each bed frame comes with an approximately 6 inch mattress, pillow with case, 3 heavy wool blankets and a comforter. Be advised that these beds are on rollers and placed end to end either 2 or 3 on each side. Therefore if you have a restless sleeper you will move also. Most cabins are for four so if your party is less than that you might be sharing your tent with a stranger and it could be coed. Daily temps are usually @79 with night temps falling to around 40. We took mummy bags, but found that just the blankets and comforter with a sleep sack or liner were enough. Each cabin has a wood burning stove supplied with fire starters and firewood, but in some camps you may not light a fire. A solar lantern is provided in each tent also (they do not always work so well) but one needs either a headlamp or flashlight to light the way for evening treks to the privy. Not all camps have shower facilities (Merced and Tuolumne were the only ones when we went). Sometimes the water flow is too low.Be advised to bring baby wipes etc. You must bring your towels. We each brought a large microfiber towel. These shower buildings are separated by gender. Only Tuolumne and Merced had flush toilets. The other two had a compost toilet system located on stairs.Think lift lid, do business, throw in a scoop of wood chips/sawdust, close lid and lock door. We chose to bring a female portable urinal for mule stops and middle of the night. Wash basins for laundry are at May Lake, Merced Lake, and Tuolumne. Inside each cabin there is also a card table with two chairs and two chairs are usually placed outside the tent. A narrow wood piece of furniture with three shelves give you space to place your gear (l per bed) as well as hooks on the frame. There is no electricity and no cell service so cell phones are pretty much used for photos until the battery wears out or you have a solar charger. A point and shoot camera works best. Most of the camps have a small store in the dining tent open several hours a day for incidentals like socks, batteries, pins, etc. Tuolumne Meadows Lodge dining tent has electrical strips where phones can be plugged in and recharged. Anything with a scent (yes, even toothpaste and deodorant) and of course all food items must be placed in latched communal bear boxes either by the parking lot, or restrooms, or in a central place in the camp. Each camp is run by its resident staff with its varied personalities from zany to zen. Entertainment after dinner is provided in each camp. Sunrise offered a guitar solo with original song as well as auto harp instrumental. Merced’s manager gave us a tour of the kitchen (powered by Wolf ranges with propane tanks hauled in by mule pack train) and the Ice House (oldest building in the park) and stable. Vogelsang’s group played congas, uke and sang with sometimes storytelling thrown in. If you are on one of the guided hikes you will be well fed with quality food. It is amazing what they can do with the conditions they are in. You are awakened by a gong and call to hot beverages (coffee, tea, hot chocolate) every morning at 7AM with breakfast served at 7:30. Breakfast begins with a bowl of oatmeal (20 different toppings laid out from coconut to chocolate chips) followed by an egg dish of the chef’s choice , bacon, bowl of fresh fruit and pancakes (think blueberry, choc chip etc). The dining tent is set up with tables of 6-8 and everything is family style. Do NOT be late or you will miss out. Your sack lunches are ordered by 7pm the night before. They usually include a sandwich of your choice (turkey, pb&j, cheese or vegetarian wrap, bag of trail mix, a piece of fruit, pkg of two Oreo cookies and juice. They show their personalities by drawing cute pix on your bag or put a sticker. Non guided hikers have to pay $16 for these. You are called to dinner by a gong at 6pm with hot beverages served outside before dinner at 6:30. Starters are a bowl of soup, a wonderfully varied salad, entrée of the day (which could be pasta and meatballs, chicken, turkey, pork or steak) vegetable of the day (like sweet potato mash, squash etc) the most delicious homemade artisan bread, dessert (cake, cookie or???) and beverage of coffee, tea, lemonade, water. Each camp has drinking water outside at a faucet for you to refill your water bottles daily. You will need to bring at least 2L of water a day. Each mule rider must wear the helmet the stable provides. Be advised that the packing list suggestions they send you for the trip does not distinguish enough between hikers and riders. They said to bring a 2L water bladder, but that is only for the hikers. Mule riders may not wear anything on their backs for safety reasons. A 12X24 in duffle will fit onto the pack mule easily. Mine even held the rolled up mummy bag. If you do not have a duffle then giant ziploc 10 or 20 gallon bags available at Walmart are an alternative. Your weight for the packs the separate mules carry is 25 lbs. Definitely bring gloves, a kerchief to pull up for the dusty trails, thermals for sleeping, (we found padded bicycle shorts to be a boon) and I wish I would have thought to bring a gel tushy cushion (since I rarely horseback ride) to cushion the ride. Each mule has two saddle bags which are very small.One carries your lunch and the other your water bottles and other essentials like sunscreen, insect repellant wipes, chapstick etc. You must wear long pants and layer a short sleeve shirt or tank under a long sleeve shirt. Those tree branches the mules come close too can scratch. We wore hiking boots in the saddle and then brought water proof shoes for changing into in camp as well as a pair of warm up pants or sweats. A lightweight parka and/or sweatshirt is needed for those cold nights and mornings. When I called to ask how long we were on the mules a day the response was 2 ½- 3 hrs at a time, then a rest and then on to camp with the first day being our longest. The trails are rigorous with switchbacks, elevation gains,and rocky steps. We found that we were on the mules from about 9:15 every morning until about 4pm which left us tired(some in more pain than others) so there wasn’t much time after resting before dinner to explore and enjoy the scenic beauty of the camps. I would suggest to YNP/Aramark that they spend two nights at each camp or at least two nights at Merced to break up the intensity of the trails. Mules travel about 2 miles an hour and there are 8-10 miles between camps. People often think it it is going to be a flat easy meadow trail and it is NOT. There is no video provided or available on Trip Advisor to view like there is for the Grand Canyon Mule trip.(Yes, I did that too). I spoke to a ranger who said that he thought the mule trips were actually more grueling than the hiking trail. I wish I had brought a GoPro to show you. If you want to be awed by nature’s beauty, unspoiled by the crowds of the valley, see the same vistas that the North US Cavalry saw in 1903, the same view the first tourists saw in 1860, and the same views that the Southern Miwok tribe saw, attempt this trip. You will not have truly experienced Yosemite until you have. BUT be forewarned that it is not easy or painless either way you go. You might want to break it up and hike each camp on your own (can’t do that with the mules) and spend 3 nights at one or two. Check it out for sure. Happy Trails !
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yosemite high sierra camps hotel yosemite national park
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美国加利福尼亚优胜美地国家公园
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