Mount Everest: Disturbing The World's Highest Mountain

explanatory Essay
575 words
575 words

Mount Everest is known as the highest mountain on Earth. In 1921, the first attempt was by a British expedition. The successful climbers were Sir Edmund Hillary, Jordan Romero, Miura Yiuchiro, Dave Hahn, Junko Tabei, Tamae Watanabe, and Nima Chemji. In Everest, there are 18 climbing routes. The Sherpas help climbers, by carrying their tents, and cooking food for them, it’s their only job, to help support them, and their families. Many people have climbed Mount Everest, but it is a good idea, to NOT climb the highest mountain on Mother Earth. People are hungry for adventure, and would travel anywhere, for a journey. Even, though the mountain can seem deadly, there are many benefits. One benefit, is that climbing Mount Everest, is suitable for young adventurers, and can be really thrilling, and fun. People who successfully travel to Mount Everest, encounter a wonderful life changing experience. It makes people overcome their strong challenges and difficulties. Many people feel a sense of achievement when climbing the world’s highest mountain. It helps become a great motivator. They can experience this adventure, and talk about it to their friends and family. If they have the proper equipment, …show more content…

In this essay, the author

  • Explains that mount everest is the highest mountain on earth. the sherpas help climbers by carrying their tents, and cooking food for them.
  • Explains that climbing mount everest is suitable for young adventurers and inspires them to travel on a fun journey.
  • Explains that there have been over 282 deaths on the mountain from 1924 to 2015, including a young sherpa named ngawang topche.
  • Explains that nepalese climbers suffered from hape, headaches, ams, dizziness, and acute mountain sickness.
  • Explains that it is a good idea not to climb mount everest if you don't want to meet your painful fate.

From 1924 to August 2015, there have been over 282 deaths. Many corpses are still around the mountain, remaining until they decompose. Many of these were Sherpa and westerners. A young Sherpa by the name of Ngawang Topche had one of the most brutal deaths. He was ordered to descend to Base Camp, since he claimed he wasn’t “feeling well”, but he disobeyed and went to Camp Two, and suffered from altitude illness, though Sherpas aren’t supposed to suffer from altitude illness. The young Sherpa suffered from HAPE (High Altitude Pulmonary Edema), and had to go to Base Camp, immediately. But, Ngawang’s condition worsened every day, he died in June. (Into Thin Air, Page

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