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always remember that you are looking for the most difficult place to move, where the ground (or the ice) is steepest (see figure t-3). of course, there is always the steepest place to go in any environment. when you find the area that is steepest, grab onto the ground with one hand and extend your arm and leg(s) away from your body as far as you can. do this with all your weight on one foot, without bending your other leg. it's up to you to decide on the security of the foothold you are climbing on. lower yourself gently, slowly, so as not to break your balance. now move as far as you can, until you rest on the same rock or snow, or something similar. rest and get on your feet again, moving further down. repeat!
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there is a fair amount of preparation necessary to teach the above method. students need to have studied the terrain, and the instructor must have some idea how the group should divide up for various levels of trips and for specific trips, such as those requiring lightning-fast reaction times. before embarking on long trips, the students must work through their problems and have a plan. a lesson on the environment, weather, snow and ice conditions, and equipment is invaluable. after learning the basics, you will see how the method works (it works perfectly) by trying to map it out on the ground. this will teach you the method's basic principles.
before you can master the method, you must learn to handle the no. 2b, 3b, and 4b sticks. use the 4b stick on the bottoms of the wheels. be sure that the splintered tips of the sticks come out near the axle on the side being tracked. this ensures that the next trip has maximum stick effectiveness, even if that means taking a longer trip. use the no. 2b stick on the middle of the axle, and the no. 3b stick on the part of the axle that rests on the joint. there are many ways to learn this. after all, every instructor needs to know each student's strengths and weaknesses. if your favorite student can't do a particular kind of stick, you may need to alter your lesson to include it, or the student may need to go back to the drawing board.