Shrubs traversing knowledge


Shrubs make hiking dangerous and hard. Shrubs cover the cliffs, boulders, and canyons, putting people at risk; and shrubbery is also a rope trap.

Shrubs grow in wet areas, low latitudes, and subalpine areas with few trees. Rivers that often change the course of the river are not conducive to the growth of big trees, but they are very suitable for dense forests. The erosion valley was hit by avalanches in winter and the shrubs were all covered by snow. However, when the summer arrived, they immediately uncovered their heads and spit out new shoots.

Climbers prefer old forests or open lines to young trees. The old forest leaves cover the sun, inhibiting the growth of the forest. However, shrubs in the young forest are visible everywhere. Forests that have been destroyed by forest fires, storms, or felling will grow thick bushes when they grow up again. When they grow to a height of seven meters (twenty feet), they are the most difficult.

Wind-blown trees, avalanche fans, and debris left by logging are harder to pass. These messy things can slow down the speed of the spiral pupil, it is best to change the route. The entwined cedars cling to the cliffs and rock areas, creating another obstacle.

If you are not fighting with the bushes, the following methods can reduce the difficulty. Cross the bushland to find the shortest path. Walk on long, straight wood. Push open and pull open the branches of the shrubs. Lower branches are stepped on their feet. Raise or climb the high branches to pass. Run into steep terrain and use strong branches as a place to grab.

However, it is the best policy to avoid shrubs. The following are the decisions to avoid the bush:

Use mountain trails as much as possible, and take the five-mile mountain trails more easily than the shrubbery that passes through one mile.

Consider the season of snow-covered bushes. Some valleys are covered with ice and snow in May and are very good to go. However, in July, the snow melts and it is impossible to pass through.

Avoid climbing avalanche tracks. The long valleys are best to go south or west, and the frequency of avalanches is low. When climbing the valley, you should cross the woods between the two avalanche tracks.

The goal is to lock the jungle because the shrubs under the big trees are usually sparse.

Walk on gravel or residual snow. Do not walk next to the bush.

Find hunting trails. Animals usually find the best way to go.

Select ridge spurs, which are dry and shrub-free, and the bottom and bottom are often full of shrubs.

If the side of the stream is covered with shrubs, please check if the other side is better off.

If the route is parallel to the stream, consider walking directly into the river. The creek bed may form a tunnel in the shrubbery to facilitate walking, but it must wading. Dry creek beds are ideal, but in deep gorges the streams may be blocked by falling trees or form waterfalls.

If the route is parallel to the valley, consider directly climbing onto the forest line or the plot line and choose a route higher than the bush.

If there are cliffs on both sides of the valley, go to the foot of the cliff; under the cliffs there is often a flat open corridor.

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