Name: Janet Reavis and Patrick Honsinger
Comment: Ashland, OR. 11 miles from where the PCT crosses I-5. You are welcome to join us in our home. You may use the shower and bathroom, laundry, WiFi, and kitchen. Sleep inside on the queen bed or outside on the deck or the grass. We are one block from Safeway and downtown. Medium sized dog and a cat also live here. Although we can give rides you should not count on it. We can receive packages. Call or text 541-292-2160 (leave message) or email.
Name: April Hersom
Comment: PCT trail angel. I would like to be added to the list. I drive/transport, open my home and yards, can help resupply tree, hold/deliver resupply, pick up, etc. Pretty much I’m awesome and rarely say no 🙂 have a registry filled with love and references. Also maintain water cache, magic, snacks at walkers pass. Based out of Lake ISABELLA/kernville/walkers pass. Willing to drive to bishop/mammoth or lancaster when needed
Name: Linda Vance
Comment: Willing to provide rides, showers, laundry and a place to sleep near Helena, MT. Text me at 406-437-1083. I’m not one for answering voice calls but I respond to text and email. I know the trail in Montana well.
Name: Leah Kopietz
Comment: I live in Dahlonega, GA within walking distance of the square, .7 miles from Walmart, and about 30 minute drive from the approach trail. I can host hikers overnight and drive to/from the trail on my days off. Happy trails everyone.
Name: Ravensong (Carolyn Burkhart)
Comment: There is a Hiker’s Hut at my home, with the Mexican room, which leads to the Canadian room with kitchenette. Upstairs in the loft are the sleeping quarters as well as under the pines outside. Ravensong’s Roost is by the junction Highway 20 and Lost River Road to Mazama Store. You can get there via Rainy Pass or Harts Pass. Ravensong, a veteran PCTer from 1976, offers information regarding early winter safety and alternate routes to get to Canadian border. Mazama, is the the northernmost town on the PCT and the place to go to get warmed up and geared up as the North Cascades quickly change to winter conditions.