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  • Sara iqbal

    Sandy Hoby climbs the last ladder before Camp Two on Mount Everest.For more Tourism spots and Natural Photography Plz visit

  • John Christie

    Camp Two, Mount Everest Photograph by Brad Jackson, My Shot Sandy Hoby climbs the last ladder before Camp Two on Mount Everest. (This photo and caption were submitted to My Shot.)

  • Josefina Bejarano

    Your Nepal Trekking Photos - Everest -- National Geographic

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Sure, why not, let's climb Mount Everest!

Mt. Everest. Mount Everest known to Nepalese as Sagarmatha, to Tibetans and Chineese as Chomolungma, is the Earth's highest mountain, located in the Mahalangur section of the Himalayas. Its peak is 8,848 metres (29,029 ft) above sea level[1] and the 5th furthest point from the centre of the Earth.[6] The international border between China and Nepal runs across the precise summit point. Its massif includes neighboring peaks Lhotse, 8,516 m (27,940 ft); Nuptse, 7,855 m (25,771 ft) and Changtse, 7,580 m (24,870 ft).

Mt. Everest Base Camp - he Everest Base Camp trek is a classic Himalayan trek with incredible views and rewards. The Khumbu region is the home of Mount Everest, at 8,848m the world’s highest mountain, as well as several other giants. You'll see vistas of these mighty peaks as you trek towards your ultimate goals - Everest Base Camp and Kala Patar. Everest is one of the world’s most awe-inspiring sights and makes an Everest base camp trek the perfect adventure!

Ice Climbing on Mount Everest. Tibetan name for Mount Everest is Qomolangma

Mt. Everst base camp: I want to hike here before I die.. Doesn't have to be to the summit.. Even to the second camp would be good

Mount Everest, Nepal.I want to go see this place one day.Please check out my website thanks.

Climbing Mt Everest (makes my hands sweat but I will accomplish this one day!)

Mt. Everest. This is a no brainer for me. I will go one day.

Mt. Everest, when I'm retired and I can afford the $60,000 worth of fees, this is on my bucket list.

"Crevasse crossing on Everest 1963." With the notable exception of Sir Edmund Hillary's successful summit of Mount Everest in May 1953, the peak had defeated nearly every other challenger. But the 1963 American Mount Everest Expedition, sponsored in part by the National Geographic Society, would prove the exception, placing the first Americans atop the mountain and pioneering a new route to the summit.