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Utah Avalanche Center | Keeping you on top
Special Avalanche Advisory
Unusually dangerous conditions exist today and through the weekend for most of the mountains in Utah. Many slope lie hanging in the balance waiting for a trigger, such as the weight of a person or snowmobile. These avalanches will be unusually large and mostly unsurvivable. Backcountry travelers should avoid all slopes approaching 35 degrees and steeper that face northwest, north, northeast, east and southeast at mid and upper elevations.
Avalanche activity continues, even though it is many days after the storm. Yesterday backcountry skiers triggered yet another large avalanche in the Yellowjacket area of Gobbler's Knob. The slope collapsed when they were on a flat ridge and the slope below broke out 2-4 feet deep, 200' wide on a NNW facing slope at 8900'. Another backcountry skier triggered the northeast face of Murdock Peak, which is in the Canyons-Summit Park area. He triggered it from a 30 degree slope to the side and it broke out the whole bowl 3-4 feet deep. You can find more information in Current Conditions.
Avalanche control continued to produce very large avalanches near Park City (Limelight) and backcountry explosive testing produced a large slide in Mary Ellen, which is south of Snowbird. The Cottonwood Canyons resorts continue to produce several, localized, class 3 and 4 avalanches to the ground with explosives.
We have photos and details from the fatal accident in Meadow Chutes