7S #1 Elbrus
7S #1 Elbrus
7S #1 Elbrus
7S #1 Elbrus
7S #1 Elbrus
7S #1 Elbrus

7S #1 Elbrus

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The Seven Summits are the highest mountains of each of the seven continents. Climbing to the summit of all of them is regarded as a mountaineering challenge, first achieved on 30 April 1985 by Richard Bass. Completing the Seven Summits and additionally reaching the north and south poles has been dubbed the Explorers Grand Slam.

7 Summits #1 Mount Elbrus

• Elevation 5,642 m (18,510 ft)
• Prominence 4,741 m (15,554 ft)
• Europe
• Caucasus Mountains
• Russia
• First Ascent 1874

This Patch Series is a Tribute to all those Climbers and Explorers and we start this new growing Outdoor Series with the Seven Summits - so 7 Designs are made for this plus some other popular Summits

Each Patch is around 4" wide and comes with a numbered Artwork Card with some of the Information about him. Each Design is limited to 300 Patches. The Topolines on each Card are Part of the specific Mountain on it. They are shipped from Charlotte, NC.

The Bass and Messner lists

The first Seven Summits list as postulated by Bass (the Bass or Kosciusko list) chose the highest mountain of mainland Australia, Mount Kosciuszko (2,228 m or 7,310 ft), to represent the Australian continent's highest summit. 

Reinhold Messner postulated another list (the Messner or Carstensz list), replacing Mount Kosciuszko with Indonesia's Puncak Jaya, or Carstensz Pyramid (4,884 m or 16,024 ft). Neither the Bass nor the Messner list includes Mont Blanc. From a mountaineering point of view, the Messner list is the more challenging one. Climbing Carstensz Pyramid has the character of an expedition, whereas the ascent of Kosciuszko is an easy hike. Indeed, Patrick Morrow used this argument to defend his choice to adhere to the Messner list,

Being a climber first and a collector second, I felt strongly that Carstensz Pyramid, the highest mountain in Australasia ... was a true mountaineer’s objective."

Special Thanks to my Crew Hiwez and Tov for creating the Artwork of the Mountains and Cards...