Big Bend Conservancy
2019 BigBendChat Calendar on sale now!
http://mapper.acme.com/?ll=29.19728,-103.34586&z=15&t=U&marker0=29.18345%2C-103.35024%2Cunnamed&marker1=29.18523%2C-103.35097%2Cunnamed&marker2=29.18422%2C-103.35080%2Cunnamed&marker3=29.18633%2C-103.35171%2Cunnamed&marker4=29.18740%2C-103.35207%2Cunnamed&marker5=29.19304%2C-103.35174%2Cunnamed&marker6=29.19444%2C-103.35134%2Cunnamed&marker7=29.19856%2C-103.35020%2Cunnamed&marker8=29.19942%2C-103.35039%2Cunnamed&marker9=29.20068%2C-103.35191%2Cunnamed&marker10=29.20302%2C-103.35451%2Cunnamed&marker11=29.20488%2C-103.35588%2Cunnamed&marker12=29.20573%2C-103.35685%2CunnamedIs this the route you are looking for? I'm at work and this is the best I can do to mark it. No pour offs. Definitely catclaw bushwacking in parts of the drainage.All of BB is prime snake habitat, but I have never run across one in February. As long as you don't look like a deer, smell like a deer, try not making noise like a deer, or run away like a deer, a mountain lion should leave you alone. The only dangerous wildlife I keep finding out there are Brown recluse spiders that climb on my sleeping mat. Now more than a few times over the years. I now bring a tent every time.Last time I heard, there are 20 mountain lions that have been tagged in BB. That was from a chat with a girl who helped the tracker with his dogs chase them all down in the park. The cheapest and best safety thing a solo hiker can get is to rent a satellite phone from Roadpost.com.
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