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Industrial Buttress
Routes Sorted
L to R R to L Alpha
Belly Up 
Belly Up Variation 
Blow Chow 
Darker is Better 
Fast Boat to China 
Flight 67 to Stockholm 
Forgotten Names 
Heidi Hi 
Industrial Disease aka Dead Moonies Don't Sell Flowers 
John Roskelly Show or Polyvinyl Chloride, The 
Left-Hand Monkey Wrench 
Nipple Phyle 
Noodle Factory 
Politicians, Priests, and Body Bags 
Salad Bar once known as "The John Roskelly Show" 
Scarlett's Pulse 
Take Flight 
Thunderbird aka Light Beer 
Unknown 5.8 AKA Top Rope Face One 
What Would Jesus Bolt 

Salad Bar once known as "The John Roskelly Show" 

YDS: 5.10a French: 6a Ewbanks: 18 UIAA: VI+ British: E1 5a R

Type:  Trad, Sport, TR, 1 pitch
Consensus:  YDS: 5.10- French: 6a Ewbanks: 18 UIAA: VI+ British: E1 5a [details]
FA: Richard Berk
Page Views: 1,130
Submitted By: Anonymous Coward on Nov 27, 2002
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It is just left of Nipple Phyle. With top bolts and bolts to the top except for a blank middle, desperately needing a few cams to prevent any serious fall. A series of short cracks for the first two-thirds with an easier face climb for the last third.

An easier 5.10 ONCE you figure out the move. Just a beautiful, mixed, crack route. No crack lasts long, so you are sent to the next crack with a new type of move. Perfect for those starting out on the 5.10s as it continually engages you in altering your mode of movement.

Eds. according to richard berk, this "is what we called Salad Bar." "The route labeled "I" PVC is what we called The John Roskelly Show (a kind of uninteresting offwidth in a corner)."


Bolted route, except for a blank section through the middle that could leave a serious fall. A few small/medium size cams can quickly solve this problem.

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By shad O'Neel
Jan 25, 2003

Tricky 10a, but super climbing. Table seems to get a bad rap sometimes, but January climbing routes like this seems hard to complain.

By Shawn Shannon
From: Everett, WA
Apr 13, 2003

The first hanger is now spinning. Also, I noticed the bolts on this route have some sort of apoxy slathered on them. For my own education could someone explain this to me?

By Randy Carmichael
From: Boulder, CO
Apr 5, 2004

A fun and easier variation is to go left into the crack at the first bolt... take a couple small/medium cams for the pro.

By Mike C. Robinson
From: Rumney, NH
Apr 2, 2007

The crux is a few moves after the first bolt. There is a couple of crack moves 1 mantle and then some slab moves to finish the route.

This route is #102 in the guidebook, several routes left of Flight 67 to Stolckholm.

Protection [consists of] two bolts, a #2 cam and a #2 BD stopper.

By David A
From: Broomfield, CO
Jun 3, 2013

A 0.3 Camalot fits perfectly in a horizontal crack at the bottom of the final slab/bolted section.