Kamet is encompassed by three foremost neighboring or auxiliary crests:
- Mukut Parbat, 7,242 m (23,760 ft) Ranked 97th, noticeable quality = 840 m, 30°57′08″N 79°34′13″E, northwest of Kamet. It was first climbed in 1951. The lower of Mukut Parbat’s twin summit has a rise of 7,130 m (23,392 ft).
- Abi Gamin, 7,355m (24,130 ft), unmistakable quality = 217 m 30°55′57″N 79°36′09″E, north-upper east of Kamet; associated with Kamet by Meade’s Col. To begin with rising 1950. Abi Gamin (otherwise called Ibi Gamin) is a Himalayan mountaintop arranged in the Chamoli locale of Uttarakhand state in India, 2 km (1.2 mi) upper east of Kamet. It lies on the northern outskirt of Chamoli locale, where India meets Tibet. Abi Gamin is situated in the focal Himalayas and at the finishing purpose of the Zaskar Range. It is arranged on the watershed of the upper Alaknanda and Dhauli streams between the popular Manna and Niti goes on the Indo-Tibetan outskirt.
Abi Gamin is the second most elevated top in the quick area, after Kamet. It is likewise one of the fifteen seven thousand meter crests of Uttarakhand, and all things considered it as a noteworthy top. In any case, it is not especially free, lying as it closes to the higher top of Kamet, and isolated from it by the high seat known as Meade’s Col, 7,138 m (23,419 ft).
Abi Gamin was reviewed (alongside whatever is left of the gathering) by Richard Strachey in 1848; this was the first occasion when that the colossal statues of these crests was recognized. In 1855, the Schlagintweit siblings named this extent as Western, Central and Eastern Abi Gamin. These compare to Mukut Parbat, Kamet, and Abi Gamin.
- Mana, 7,272m (23,858 ft)Ranked 92nd, unmistakable quality = 720 m, 30°52′52″N 79°36′57″E, south-east of Kamet. To begin with, rising 1937.
- The Avalanche Peaks are two mountain tops arranged over the Arwa Valley toward the northwest of Badrinath in the Indian condition of Uttarakhand. The crests are named for the torrential slides experienced by right on time climbers looking to cross the ice sheets underneath them.
- The Arwa Group is an arrangement of three Himalayan tops named Arwa Tower, Arwa Crest, and Arwa Spire, arranged in the Chamoli locale of Uttarakhand state, in northern India. They are arranged on the south side of the southwest branch of the Arwa Valley, south of the dry lake Arwa Tal, and northwest of Badrinath. To their south lies the Bhagirath Kharak Glacier. Lying close to the frills with Tibet, these crests have limited access, and they have not been frequented by climbers as of not long ago. However, their lofty, rough profiles offer an amazing test to abnormal state rock climbers. The three tops lie near one another and offer a base camp. Coming to the base camp in the Arwa Valley, at a rise of 4,350 m (14,270 ft), requires a three-day trek from Badrinath. Every one of these tops is on the Arwa-Bagneu partition and can likewise be drawn nearer from the south.
- Nilkantha (or Neelakant, Neelkanth, Nilkanth, Nilkanta) is a noteworthy top of the Garhwal division of the Himalayas, in the Uttarakhand district of the Indian condition of Uttarakhand. Although considerably lower than the most elevated crests of the area, it towers drastically over the valley of the Alaknanda River and rises 3,474 meters (11,398 ft) over the Hindu journey site of Badrinath, just 9 km (6 mi) towards the east. Frank Smythe portrayed the top as “second just to Siniolchu in Himalayan beauty.”The Satopanth Glacier lies on the northwest side of Nilkantha, beneath a 2,500 m (8,200 ft) face of the top. The Panpatia Glacier misleads the southwest, and sustains the Khirao Ganga, a stream running under the south side of the top. Encourage away, towards the west of the crest, lies the understood Gangotri Glacier and its related tops. Over the Alaknanda valley lie the Kamet and Nanda Devi bunches.
- A few connecting tops, for example, Mana NW, 7,092 m, Point 6,977 m, Deoban, 6,855 m, and Bidhan Parbat, 6,519 m.
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