Thank you for your patience while we retrieve your images.

Eric is just visible crossing a braid of the Alexandra River with the SE shoulder of Amery visible in the upper leftHe's smiling but that doesn't mean he's enjoying himself - it's more of a grimace of pain due to glacial riverwater and bare legsSE Amery Creek is rarely visited by two-legged creatures such as ourselves and has some gorgeous stream waterfalls alongside.Sometimes we got little breaks were we could walk alongside the creek.SE Amery Creek is feed by many beautiful feeder streams coming off the glaciated unnamed summits to the south.When travelling off-trail with an alpine pack you have to concentrate on every step or you'll find yourself flat on your face faster than greased lightning.SE Amery Creek.SE Amery Creek.Snow tunnels along SE Amery Creek.Snow tunnels along SE Amery Creek.The small lake near the approach bivy site. And outlier of Amery on upper right.Interesting colors and terrain at the tiny lake.Looking back across the lake at the small stand of spruce which surround the fire ring and bivy site.Above the lake the terrain tightened into thick scrub before gradually opening up on the south side of the creek to scree avalanche slopes.The route steepened considerably at a nice series of waterfalls towards the end of the valley.Looking back at our approach from near the top of the steeper section.Fall colors are starting to show - note the hanging glaciers above - we'd traverse those the next day on our way to Hooge and Monchy.The first glacial lake is on top of the morraine on the left and Amery's ascent slopes are on the left of the right hand mountain visible here.Looking at the wall we broke through - you can spot the 'amphitheater' just right of center top.The peaceful cirque was periodically woken up by thundering serac falls from the hanging glaciers all around it.