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The Marolts had been told it was an easy eight-thousander.
They were accompanied by a photographer and a childhood friend with whom they'd been going on ski expeditions for more than ten years. On their way up, as they acclimatized with some mid-mountain skiing, a blizzard granted them the rare gift of a powder day.
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So why is it that Mike and Steve Marolt, middle-aged certified public accountants and identical twins, spend nearly every minute that they aren't preparing tax returns lugging skis toward the Death Zone or training to get back up there?
The Marolts, 45, live in Aspen and are North America's most dogged and single-minded practitioners of high-altitude skiing.
It was the Marolts' first trip to the Himalayas with skis.
In October 1999, seven months before the Marolts went, an expedition of elite American alpinists had gone to Shishapangma to ski a new route down the southwest face.
The Swedish ski mountaineer Fredrik Ericsson—who, in an attempt at a first descent on K2 last year, watched his partner, Michele Fait, fall to his death—has said that making four or five turns at that altitude is as hard on the legs and lungs as skiing a continuous pitch of 1,000 vertical meters in the Alps. High-altitude skiing is an eccentric and thinly populated outpost in the extreme-skiing/ski-mountaineering galaxy.The term "adventure athlete," so widely applied these days to those who make some kind of a living or name doing bold, marketable stuff out of doors, does not suit them.