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Difference between revisions of "No Name Lake"

From Oregon Hikers Field Guide

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In 2017, a herd of 19 elk crossing high above the opposite shore of the lake was swept downslope and remained concealed by snow until the following year. Some of the carcasses ended up in the lake, while the remains of the others might be seen with binoculars on the lowest snow field.
 
In 2017, a herd of 19 elk crossing high above the opposite shore of the lake was swept downslope and remained concealed by snow until the following year. Some of the carcasses ended up in the lake, while the remains of the others might be seen with binoculars on the lowest snow field.
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In 2019 the Forest Service closed camping for a quarter-mile around the lake.
  
 
=== More Links ===
 
=== More Links ===
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* [https://kval.com/outdoors/an-oregon-mystery-the-dead-elk-of-no-name-lake  “An Oregon mystery: The dead elk of No Name Lake” (KVAL)]
 
* [https://kval.com/outdoors/an-oregon-mystery-the-dead-elk-of-no-name-lake  “An Oregon mystery: The dead elk of No Name Lake” (KVAL)]
 
* [https://www.bendbulletin.com/localstate/6448139-151/dead-elk-trapped-by-broken-top-avalanche  “Elk herd killed by avalanche emerges from snow” (Bend Bulletin)]
 
* [https://www.bendbulletin.com/localstate/6448139-151/dead-elk-trapped-by-broken-top-avalanche  “Elk herd killed by avalanche emerges from snow” (Bend Bulletin)]
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* [https://www.statesmanjournal.com/story/news/2019/09/03/camping-no-name-lake-oregon-banned-three-sisters-wildernes/2200910001/ "Camping banned at Broken Top's No Name Lake after skyrocketing crowds" (Statesman Journal)]
  
  
 
=== Contributors ===
 
=== Contributors ===
 
* [[User:bobcat|bobcat]] (creator)
 
* [[User:bobcat|bobcat]] (creator)

Latest revision as of 02:20, 6 September 2019

Hikers at No Name Lake (bobcat)
Looking across No Name Lake to the saddle viewpoint (bobcat)

Description

No Name Lake's turquoise waters are fed by melt from the eastern remnant of the Bend Glacier, which once draped both the northern and eastern slopes of the mountain. The glacier is now in two distinct segments. "No Name" seems to be the most popular unofficial name given to this lake although it has also been called Crater Lake (This is a cirque, not a crater.), Hidden Lake, and Bend Glacier Lake.

In 2017, a herd of 19 elk crossing high above the opposite shore of the lake was swept downslope and remained concealed by snow until the following year. Some of the carcasses ended up in the lake, while the remains of the others might be seen with binoculars on the lowest snow field.

In 2019 the Forest Service closed camping for a quarter-mile around the lake.

More Links


Contributors

Oregon Hikers Field Guide is built as a collaborative effort by its user community. While we make every effort to fact-check, information found here should be considered anecdotal. You should cross-check against other references before planning a hike. Trail routing and conditions are subject to change. Please contact us if you notice errors on this page.

Hiking is a potentially risky activity, and the entire risk for users of this field guide is assumed by the user, and in no event shall Trailkeepers of Oregon be liable for any injury or damages suffered as a result of relying on content in this field guide. All content posted on the field guide becomes the property of Trailkeepers of Oregon, and may not be used without permission.