Passpartout wrote:Не ну так не интересно я еще не посмотрела сериал, вы его тоже не посмотрели еще (поправьте меня если я не так поняла), что я буду по десятому разу читать слова кого-то с предыдущей страницы кто уже посмотрел, а может тоже кого то цитирует. Фото вы вставили реальное его я прокомментировала.
Пойду искать сериал
"Sharp died under a rock overhang known as "Green Boots Cave", alongside the main climbing trail approximately 450 m (1,480 ft) (elevation) below the summit and 250 m (820 ft) (elevation) above Camp 4. Climbing solo without oxygen he had made an attempt to reach the summit during the late afternoon and presumably reaching it, had descended during one of the coldest nights of the year.
The Inglis party passed Sharp during their ascent around 1:00am and noticed that he was still breathing but due to the difficulty of mounting a night-time rescue, continued toward the summit. Mark Whetu instructed him to follow the line of LED headlamps stretching back to Camp IV before moving on. Most of the other ascending climbers passed Sharp without offering any substantial assistance. Everest guide Jamie McGuinness reported that on reaching David Sharp on the descent some nine hours later, "...Dawa from Arun Treks also gave oxygen to David and tried to help him move, repeatedly, for perhaps an hour. But he could not get David to stand alone or even stand resting on his shoulders, and crying, Dawa had to leave him too. Even with two Sherpas it was not going to be possible to get David down the tricky sections below...".
Inglis said Sharp was ill-prepared, lacking proper gloves and oxygen, and was already doomed by the time of their descent. "I ... radioed and [expedition manager Russell Brice] said, 'Mate, you can't do anything. He's been there x number of hours without oxygen. He's effectively dead'. Trouble is, at 8500 m it's extremely difficult to keep yourself alive, let alone keep anyone else alive". Statements by Inglis suggest that he believed that Sharp was probably so close to death as to have been beyond help by the time the Inglis party passed him. Brice, however, denies the claim that any radio call was received about the stranded climber until he was notified some nine hours later by the first ever Lebanese climber of Mt Everest Maxime Chaya, who had not seen Sharp in the darkness of the ascent. David had no gloves and severe frostbite at this time. The lead climber of the Inglis party said that his chief responsibility was to his team members and that not enough blame has been leveled at David's own climbing team. Far greater efforts were made to assist the dying man on the way down than were given to him on the ascent. By contrast, on 26 May Australian climber Lincoln Hall was found alive after having been declared dead the day before. He was found by a party of four climbers (Dan Mazur, Andrew Brash, Myles Osborne and Jangbu Sherpa) who, giving up their own summit attempt, stayed with Hall and descended with him and a party of 11 Sherpas sent up to carry him down. Hall later recovered fully."