Eyeball Cliff Overview
The cliff runs from northeast to southwest and faces generally southeast. The first cliff is about 60 m
tall. The cliff reaches its highest point of over 100 m at the third major face, the Big Wall, which is
about 250 m long. Afterward, the cliff line drops down to between 50-75 m for a long while (~800
m). Towards the southern end, the cliff becomes much shorter, some 15-20 m tall for close to 500 m,
before rearing up again to 60 m at the far southern end. A large talus slope runs along most the cliff
base. In places where there is less talus, there is a bit of a gully running along the base of the cliff
followed by a low bluff further out.
The rock is generally sound and solid. It tends to be quite compact with few continuous crack lines.
There are, of course, general lines of weakness up corners, grooves and next to buttresses, but be
prepared for many loose blocks when you first venture up one of these. The rock tends to cleave very
cleanly, often leaving behind good, positive edges. However, be aware that the rock you’re climbing
on is millions of years old and has been exposed to weathering and erosion for 12,000 years. The
surface layer of rock can sometimes have a slightly crumbly nature to it.
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