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Sustain Baltoro 2015 Cleanup Expedition Project Report

Sustain Baltoro 2015 Cleanup Expedition Project Report

Details on the process and outcomes of the Sustain Baltoro 2015 Cleanup Expedition Project Report.

Transcript

  1. PROJECT REPORT – “SUSTAIN
    BALTORO” 2015
    High Altitude Sustainability
    July 2015

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  2. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Contents
    Section 1: Summary ....................................................................................................... 3
    Section 2: Activities and Progress ................................................................................ 3
    2.1 Planning and Preparation ................................................................................... 3
    2.2. Introduction to the team .................................................................................... 4
    2.3. Expedition and Cleanup activity details .......................................................... 7
    2.4. Wrap-up and closing ceremony ..................................................................... 15
    Section 3: Outcome Summary ................................................................................... 17
    3.1. Outcomes .......................................................................................................... 17
    3.2 Monitoring and Evaluation ................................................................................ 17
    Section 4: Next Steps ................................................................................................... 18
    Appendix 1: Total tally for Baltoro cleanup expedition ........................................... 19
    Cover Photo: Implementing team for the “Sustain Baltoro 2015” Cleanup
    Expedition before departing from Askoli Village.

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  3. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Project Report: Sustain Baltoro 2015
    Cleanup Expedition.
    Project name: Sustain Baltoro 2015
    Project type: Cleanup expedition
    Reporting period: 21st June 2015– 15th July 2015.
    Location (s): Skardu city, Askoli village, Baltoro Glacier, Concordia.
    Date: 31st July 2015.
    Section 1: Summary
    The “Sustain Baltoro” cleanup expedition is carried out under High Altitude
    Sustainability (HAS) Objective 1: “Supporting environmental conservation of
    glaciers and trails in Gilgit-Baltistan”.
    The planning process, the first joint Baltoro Cleanup Expedition and press
    conference with local partners Khurpa Care Pakistan (KCP) was successfully
    completed in the reporting time-period.
    Section 2: Activities and Progress
    During the current reporting period the following activities were carried out:
    2.1 Planning and Preparation
    Travel (Islamabad to Skardu: 20th – 21st June 2015): Hanniah Tariq (monitoring
    and evaluation manager for the implementing team) travelled to Skardu by
    private car hire due to unavailability of flights and excess materials to be
    transported including solar panel system and other supplies. Transport and
    security was arranged through local partners Khurpa Care Pakistan (KCP).
    Volunteers (Nadia Akram and Zahra Khalid) travelled by air in the same time
    period. The HAS team met with the core team from KCP on the 21st of June.

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  4. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Supply procurement, preparation and
    orientation/ briefing (Skardu: 22nd – 23rd
    June 2015): Technical supplies (axes,
    shovels and packing materials) were
    procured in Skardu. General supplies and
    food were also purchased in consultation
    with the kitchen team from KCP.
    An orientation meeting was carried out on
    the 23rd with roles of the Core team
    (managers, kitchen staff and volunteers)
    clarified. Health and Safety, ground rules
    and expected conduct for the expedition
    were also discussed. Porters were
    distributed into 2 distinct teams to walk at
    the head and tail each day.
    A 3-person steering committee was
    appointed to manage day-to-day
    decision-making and resolving any
    potential disputes.
    2.2. Introduction to the Implementing
    team
    An introduction to the team and duties
    assigned in the briefing follow:
    Food supplies for the trip being sorted in Skardu
    Zahid Rajput, President, KCP: Expedition
    Leader, member of steering committee
    and liaison for porter disputes and
    requests.
    Zahid Rajput is a high altitude guide and
    the president of Khurpa Care Pakistan
    since 2005. He is an important proponent
    of porter rights and welfare, accessible
    and safe tourism in Gilgit-Baltistan. He is
    often involved in setting up stakeholder
    dialogue.
    Zahid Rajput, KCP

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  5. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Hanniah Tariq, CEO, HAS: Expedition
    Monitoring and Evaluation manager,
    member of expedition steering
    committee, camp medic and liaison for
    volunteer disputes and requests.
    Hanniah is an avid trekker and the
    Founder / CEO of High Altitude
    Sustainability. Hanniah resides in Karachi
    but maintains a field presence during
    season in Gilgit-Baltistan.
    She has been involved in the monitoring
    and evaluation of development projects
    since 2007.
    Hanniah Tariq, HAS
    Ali Hussain Shigri, Senior trainer, KCP: Porter
    ‘Sirdar’, camp set-up/management,
    member of steering committee and
    leader for cleanup team 1 when in camp.
    Shigri is a high altitude guide and a senior
    trainer with KCP. He managed a very
    diverse role including group wakeup call,
    overseeing camp pack-up (starting last in
    the morning), walking the fastest to catch-
    up with the kitchen staff and oversight of
    camp setup.
    Ali Hussain Shigri, KCP

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  6. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Muhammad Sharif, Trainer, KCP: Leader
    for cleanup team 2 and Assistant medic.
    Previously not having worked with HAS
    Muhammad Sharif proved to be an
    extremely useful addition to the cleanup
    efforts, heading the tail pickup team.
    Sharif also supported the camp medic
    during porter medical assistance.
    Muhammad Sharif, KCP
    Cleanup team 1: Team 1 walked at the
    head of the group with Zahid and
    Hanniah while they carried out
    reconnaissance and documentation of
    carcasses and waste. The team helped
    with the collection of smaller waste not in
    need of breaking down and were also
    responsible for carrying most of the camp
    setup equipment like the mess and
    private tents.
    Clean-up team 1
    Cleanup team 2: Team 2 walked at the
    tail of the group breaking down all solid
    carcasses and larger waste with axes
    before packing it.
    Team 2 began to be referred to as the
    commando group who could be radioed
    to pick up virtually anything that was seen
    by team 1.
    Clean-up team 2

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  7. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Kitchen team: The kitchen staff was
    responsible for the daily preparation of 3
    meals, transportation of kitchen
    equipment as well as providing
    tea/coffee multiple times a day.
    Fida Hussain Shigri, Fida Hussain and Musa
    took care of the team’s nutritional needs
    as well as lent a hand with cleanup every
    time they were free. They were the first
    ones up (to prepare breakfast), pack the
    kitchen, first to leave camp and had tea
    and biscuits waiting for the team when
    they arrived in the next camp.
    Volunteers: Documentation and daily
    backing up of videos and pictures of the
    project.
    Zahra Khalid is an aspiring dancer from
    Islamabad and Nadia Akram, an
    educationalist is also from Islamabad.
    Meeting with the Central Karakorum National Park CKNP (Skardu – 23rd June
    2015): ZR and HT met with the Project Director Raja Abid Ali and Ecologist Syed
    Yasir Abbas Rizvi of CKNP before departure for Askoli. A generous waiver was
    granted on entry to the park for HT, NA and ZK (HAS) based on the mission of the
    expedition.
    2.3. Expedition and Cleanup activity details
    The route from Askoli to Concordia “is strenuous, complicated, rough, only those
    who are physically fit and experts can undertake this venture”1 . The team
    embarked on this journey for the duration of the expedition with the purpose of
    removing dead bodies of transport animals and solid waste from the Baltoro
    Glacier in June- July 2015. Some details of the cleanup trip follow:
    1 http://www.summitpost.org/baltoro-concordia-k2-base-camp-trail/717499
    Fida Hussain Shigri and Fida Hussain
    Expedition cook and assistant cook
    Volunteers Zahra Khalid and Nadia Akram

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  8. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Day 1: Skardu – Askoli (24th June
    2015):
    Supplies were packed and jeep
    ride to Askoli from Skardu was
    arranged. Travel time was about
    10 hours (6-8 hours normal in
    addition to the breakdown of one
    jeep as well as seasonal damage
    to key bridge before Askoli
    requiring crossing on foot and
    arranging transport on the other
    side).
    Askoli is at an elevation of 3048m
    and is the starting point for
    expeditions to 4 of Pakistan’s
    highest mountains through the
    Baltoro Glacier.
    The team arrived in Askoli village
    early evening and stayed in a local
    camping ground.
    Day 2: Askoli - Korophong (25th
    June 2015):
    The team set out at 530 am from
    Askoli after final words from KCP
    and HAS and a group photo.
    The first carcass encountered was
    a small lamb on the main path less
    than 50 meters from the beginning
    of the trail.
    The walk for the day was relatively
    simple and mostly followed a flat
    sandy path with a minor stream
    crossing.
    First animal carcass retrieved 50 meters from Askoli
    Transport breakdown on the way to Askoli 2
    Group photo taken in Askoli prior to departure 1

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  9. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    The team arrived at Korophong by
    early afternoon. Lunch and a brief
    rest was followed by a
    comprehensive cleanup of the
    camp.
    Solar power was successfully set up
    by Zahid according to instructions
    provided by Tariq Iqbal Khan
    (Member of the Board of Trustees
    for HAS) and the camp had
    electricity for light in the mess tent
    as well as charging of electronic
    equipment.
    Day 3: Korophong – Joula (26th
    June 2015):
    The terrain on day 2’s walk was
    mostly flat with some walking along
    a steep cliff. Mostly solid waste was
    picked up along the path. 1 yak
    and 2 horse carcasses spotted
    were broken down and left to be
    carried on the way down.
    The team arrived by late afternoon
    at Joula camp (3100m). Lunch and
    a brief rest was followed by a
    comprehensive cleanup of the
    camp. Yak carcass on the way to Joula Camp
    Day 4: Joula - Paju (27th June
    2015):
    The terrain on the walk from Joula
    to Paju began to show steeper
    climbs and some very rocky paths
    that proved to be very tiring to
    negotiate while collecting waste.
    The altitude is 3407m as compared
    to the start of the day at Joula
    camp (3100m), a gain of 307
    meters in one day.
    The team had a packed lunch at
    Bardumal (3353m) after which a
    Fresh donkey carcass on the way from Joula to Paju
    The team packs a Yak carcass in Korophong

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  10. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    short cleanup was carried out on
    the site.
    On the way to Paju from Bardumal
    the first fresh body (estimated to be
    2 days old) of a donkey was
    discovered by team 1. The body
    had to be dragged away from the
    riverbed to avoid further
    contamination and buried as
    opposed to being broken down
    and carried.
    Day 5: Paju (28th June 2015):
    The team spent the rest day from
    walking cleaning up the area in
    and around Paju camp. This is
    largest camp on the way to
    Concordia and gets an enormous
    amount of traffic.
    The team also received the first
    major request for medical
    attention. A porter from cleanup
    team 2 who had been working on
    a construction site prior to the
    expedition had extremely deep
    cuts on 7 fingers, which had signs of
    infection. He had been continuing
    to do his work with cleanup team 2
    and the cuts had gotten
    contaminated. The depth of the
    cuts suggested stitches however in
    the absence of surgical training the
    camp medic could only disinfect
    and apply ‘cicatrin’ powder to the
    cuts daily. No bandages could be
    applied as wounds infect faster
    than normal in these conditions
    from previous experience. Other
    complaints at this stage consisted
    mainly of blisters, which required
    draining.
    Cleaning the main garbage pit in Paju
    Cleaning the main campsite in Paju

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  11. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Day 6: Paju - Khubursay (29th June
    2015):
    The walk from Paju to Khubursay
    was mainly walking on the glacier
    itself. The moraine (lose layer of dirt
    and rock covering the glacier)
    slowed the pace of the group and
    arrival in camp was around early
    evening. However an extensive
    cleanup was still conducted by the
    cleanup teams in spite of late
    arrival.
    More porters required medical
    attention at this camp. Mainly
    wounds on feet were infected due
    to poor footwear (most wear
    chappals/slippers) and not seeking
    help once initially infected. The
    team also treated porters not part
    of the group who were returning
    from expeditions on Broad Peak
    and G1/2. Most had severe eye
    problems resulting from over
    exposure to snow.
    Cleaning the main campsite in Khubursay
    Porter medical assistance in Khubursay
    Day 7: Khubursay - Urdukas (30th
    June 2015):
    The walk from Khubursay to
    Urdukas was all on the glacier with
    mostly steep climbs reaching the
    final altitude of 4067m.
    Urdukas camp and its surrounding
    areas had the largest amount of
    carcasses encountered. Arrival in
    camp late evening was followed
    by the retrieval of almost 21 bodies.
    More medical assistance was
    provided to both team porters and
    external porters returning from
    Cleaning the main campsite in Urdukas

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  12. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    other expeditions. Main complaints
    still included infected wounds and
    eye problems; however some
    porters were also displaying signs of
    altitude related illness including
    headaches, dehydration and
    diarrhea. Severe toothaches were
    also reported by a few returning
    porters.
    Porter medical assistance in Urdukas
    Day 8: Urdukas – Goro 2 (1st July
    2015):
    The walk from Urdukas to Goro II
    has a steep ascent going from
    4067 to 4500 in one day. The group
    had a packed lunch on Goro 1
    and cleaned around the camp.
    Goro 2 is considered the toughest
    camp on the trip by partners KCP
    despite Concordia being higher.
    This is the first time camp was set
    directly on the glacier with no wind
    cover. Despite it being the lowest
    temperature and highest wind-chill
    factor experienced till this point,
    the team continued the regime of
    cleanup after reaching camp in
    the evening.
    Campsite at Goro 2

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  13. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Day 9: Goro 2 – Concordia (2nd July
    2015):
    From Goro II the final destination
    Concordia (4600m) was reached
    on 2nd July.
    As Concordia is a rarely used site
    (most expeditions choose not to
    camp there and proceed on to
    their final destination e.g. K2, G1,
    G2 or Broad peak) it was observed
    to be cleaner than most camps.
    The team took a half way tally in
    the evening.
    Day 10: Concordia – Goro 1 (3rd
    July 2015):
    After a unanimous decision taken
    by the steering committee it was
    decided to forfeit the rest day at
    Concordia due to absence of
    carcasses and comparatively
    negligible trash at the Concordia
    junction itself. Most trekking groups
    continue on to K-2/ G1/G2/ Broad
    peak base camp for which the
    team was not adequately
    prepared in terms of equipment.
    More porter assistance was
    provided before camp wrap-up for
    the day. Main problems
    encountered included eye
    problems and signs of altitude
    sickness.
    Additionally on decent the team
    continued past Goro 2, opting
    instead for the slightly further
    campsite of Goro 1 where
    temperatures are warmer.
    Half-way tally in Condoria
    Porter assistance at Concordia

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  14. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Day 11: Goro 1 – Khoburse (4th July
    2015):
    Camping on Urdukas was by
    passed on descent to continue on
    to Khoburse. The camp was found
    in reasonably clean conditions
    after initial efforts by both teams on
    ascent. The teams packed
    carcasses left behind initially to be
    carried down.
    Final packed carcasses for decent at Khoburse
    Day 12: Khoburse – Paju (5th July
    2015):
    The team did a couple of stages in
    one day to continue off the glacier
    and reach Paju without making
    camp in the middle. The group
    arrived at Paju in the early
    evening. A lot more trash was
    visible from how it was left by the
    team a few days earlier on the way
    up. After a short rest Paju camp
    was cleaned for a second time
    and 11 more loads collected. Additional loads being wieghed from newly
    accumulated garbage at Paju camp
    Day 13: Paju - Joula (6th July 2015):
    The 11 loads collected on the
    previous day could not be brought
    down due to the size of the original
    team. These were left behind for an
    external team (2 KCP members not
    part of this cleanup who are
    permanently placed during season
    at Paju for porter registration and
    training) were requested to send
    down these extra loads with porters
    on their way down from other
    expeditions. These external porters
    were paid per kg brought down.
    Burying a fresh donkey carcass in Joula

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  15. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    In Joula camp a fresh donkey
    carcass (1 day old) not previously
    encountered was disposed of by
    burying it.
    Day 14: Joula to Askoli (7th July
    2015):
    The team proceeded to Askoli
    directly from Joula. Upon reaching
    Askoli all animal remains and
    carcasses brought down were
    buried. The solid waste collected
    was deposited with the CKNP run
    incinerator in Askoli. All payments
    with porters were cleared by Ali
    Shigri and ones belonging to Askoli
    village departed.
    Animal carcasses being buried in Askoli
    Day 15: Askoli – Skardu (8th July
    2015):
    The core Team departed Askoli
    early to avoid flooding along the
    way and further delays. Arrival was
    in Skardu by late evening.
    2.4. Wrap-up and closing ceremony
    Board trip (Skardu, 9th April 2015):
    Board members Mansoor H. Khan,
    Javiad Khan and Tariq Iqbal Khan
    travelled to Skardu for the
    conclusion of the trip and
    participation in the closing
    ceremony/ press conference for
    the expedition. The board was
    able to meet the core team from
    KCP on the expedition, however
    due to delays in returning to
    Skardu for the expedition the
    board was unable to stay for the
    press conference scheduled for
    13th July.
    Members of the Board Tariq Iqbal Khan and Mansoor
    Khan meet with HT in Skardu (photocredit Javiad Khan)

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  16. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Press conference: A press
    conference and closing ceremony
    was held at the Press Club, Skardu
    on 13th July. A short video of the
    project was presented followed by
    a few words from Zahid Rajput and
    Hanniah Tariq and Q&A on the
    expedition and results. CKNP
    project director Raja Abid Ali and
    the president of the Skardu Press
    Club also spoke about the
    importance of such expeditions.
    Local press and stakeholders were
    present.
    Closing Dinner (Skardu 13th July
    2015): Closing/farewell dinner
    organized by KCP for core team.
    Closing comments and remarks
    were all positive.
    Hanniah Tariq and Zahid Rajput at the Press Club, Skardu
    13th July.

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  17. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Section 3: Outcome Summary
    3.1. Outcomes
    The goal of the project was the retrieval and removal of all animal carcasses
    from all stages (estimated weight 2500 Kg). The following table provides a
    summary of carcasses picked up as well as the total weight collected at every
    stage from Askoli to Concordia. Please refer to appendix 1 for a more detailed
    breakdown.
    Stage/ location Animal carcasses
    Weight (kgs) (animals
    and solid waste)
    Stage 1 Askoli to Joula 18 694.00
    Stage 2 Joula to Paju 6 1,052.00
    Stage 3 Paju to Khubursay 6 363.00
    Stage 4
    Khubursay to
    Urdukas
    24 1,304.00
    Stage 5 Urdukas to Goro 2 17 425.00
    Stage 6
    Goro 2 to
    Concordia
    5 385.00
    --
    Extra loads (Paju to
    Askoli)
    275.00
    Total 76 4,498.00
    3.2 Monitoring and Evaluation
    The retrieval and disposal of 2500 Kgs of animal carcasses and solid waste during
    one expedition was the only indicator of success established at the beginning of
    the project. The team retrieved a total of 4,498.00 Kgs, almost doubling the
    required outcome within the budget allocated,
    In the absence of an avenue for external verification at this point all monitoring
    was carried out by Hanniah Tariq on a daily basis. The teams weighed waste
    collected at each stage and pictures were taken of the weighing. Hanniah
    Tariq convened with Zahid Rajput and both cleanup team leaders every
    evening in the mess tent. Numbers were verified and signed off on by both
    organisations on a daily basis.

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  18. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Zahid Rajput, KCP wieghs loads collected in Paju
    camp
    Hanniah Tariq, HAS tallies numbers with cleanup
    teams in the evenings
    Section 4: Next Steps
    It is imperative that these expeditions are continued in a sustained and regular
    manner as trash and carcasses continue to be accumulated every season. In
    order to have a stable funding base memberships will need to be increased for
    High Altitude Sustainability.
    The next cleanup expedition is scheduled for summer 2016 and funding is
    currently being sought.

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  19. Appendix 1: Total tally for Baltoro cleanup expedition
    Stage/ location Description Details Carcasses
    Weight
    (kgs)
    Day 1 Askoli Lamb 1 (total body) 1
    Askoli Lamb 1 (total body) 1
    Askoli - Korophong Horse 1 (total body) 1
    Askoli - Korophong Horse 1 (total body) 1
    Askoli - Korophong Donkey 1 skull 0.5
    Askoli - Korophong Sheep 1 skull 0.5
    Askoli - Korophong Horse 1 (total body) 1.00
    Askoli - Korophong Goat 1 skull 0.5 8.00
    Askoli - Korophong Chicken 1.00
    Korophong
    Random
    trash
    surf packets,
    socks, plastic
    bottles, cans,
    wrappers, tea
    bags etc
    12.00
    Korophong
    Donkey
    partial body /
    bones
    1 8.00
    Korophong Goat 1 skull 0.5 8.00
    Korophong
    Goat
    partial body /
    bones
    1 15.00
    Korophong Donkey 1 (total body) 1 15.00
    Korophong Yak 1 (total body) 1 18.00
    Day 2 Korophong to Joula Solid waste 28
    Joula Solid waste 22
    Joula Solid waste 20
    Day 3 Joula - Bardumal Solid waste 28.00
    Joula - Bardumal Solid waste 22.00
    Joula - Bardumal Solid waste 20.00
    Joula - Bardumal Solid waste 22.00
    Bardumal Solid waste
    Bardumal - Paju Horse 1 (total body) 1 30
    Bardumal - Paju Donkey 1 (total body) 1
    Day 4 Paju Horse 1
    Paju Solid waste 320.00

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  20. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Day 5
    Paju to Khubursay
    Horse
    1(total body) 1
    22
    Paju to Khubursay
    Solid waste 8
    Khubursay
    Horse
    1(total body) 1
    20
    Khubursay
    mule
    1(total body) 1
    20
    Khubursay
    Horse
    1(total body) 1
    22
    Solid waste 28
    Solid waste 18
    Solid waste
    Not weighed
    Day 6
    Khubursay to
    Urdukas
    Donkey 1 (total body) 1.00
    Horse 1 (total body) 1.00
    Horse 1 (total body) 1.00 80.00
    Day 7
    Urdukas
    Horses
    13 (total
    bodies)
    13
    Solid waste 800.00
    donkey 1 (total) 1 22.00
    donkey 1 (total) 1 28.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1 25.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1 24.00
    Day 8
    Urdukas to Goro
    2
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 22.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 20.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 25.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 25.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 22.00

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  21. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 28.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 21.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 30.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 21.00
    Horse 1 (total) 1.00 20.00
    Donkey 1 (total) 1.00 20.00
    Donkey 1 (total) 1.00 21.00
    Donkey 1 (total) 1.00 25.00
    Donkey 1 (total) 1.00 25.00
    Donkey 1 (total) 1.00 25.00
    Donkey 1 (total) 1.00 15.00
    Day 9
    Goro 2 to
    concordia
    Horse 3 (total) 3.00
    Solid waste
    Day
    10
    Concordia solid waste 60.00
    Hoses 2 (total) 2.00 100.00
    Day
    11
    Goro 2 to
    concordia
    Horse 3 (total) 3.00 150.00
    Solid waste 75.00
    Day
    12
    Goro 1 Horse 1 (total) 1.00 30.00
    Solid waste 30.00
    Day
    13
    Urdukas Horses 4 (total) 4.00 250.00
    Solid waste 75.00
    Day
    14
    Khubursay Horses 2 (total) 2.00 100.00
    Solid waste 125.00
    Day
    15
    Paju Horses 1 (total) 1 40
    Solid waste 175
    Day Paju to Bardumal Horses 2 (total) 2 220

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  22. High Altitude Sustainability,
    33, st 23, F-10/2, Islamabad, Pakistan.
    www.highaltitudesustainability.org
    16
    Solid waste 175
    Joula Donkey 1 (total 1 200
    Solid waste 225
    Day
    17
    Joula - Askoli Yak 1 (total) 1 40
    Horses 2 (total) 2 75
    Day
    18 - 20
    Paju - Askoli Solid Waste 1 (total) 275
    Tota
    l 76 4,498.00

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