1.  Green Lake Falls/Berdeen Falls - Green Lake Falls drops nearly 1000' in height in a series of tiers, highlighted by a 450' tall, 100' wide plunge.  Berdeen Falls drop around 850' in a similar series of drops.  Both waterfalls are consider among th best in the Northwest, but are only seen from across the Bacon Creek Valley, and even then, only rarely.


2.  Upper Sholes Creek Falls/Bar Divide Falls - Upper Sholes Creek Falls looks to drop somewhere around 100' in a sheer plunge.  While much smaller than the others on this list, it has been on my personal hit list for several years now.  Bar Divide Falls plunges somewhere around 150' and probably closer to 200' in height.  It is located a short distance away from Upper Sholes Creek Falls and both should be reachable in one very long day.  Expect me to "bring these ones in" in the very near future.

3. Popahomy Falls - I knew there existed a good sized waterfall on this creek located in the upper section of Swift Creek Valley for a couple of years before I got confirmation.  Last year I stood on top of the waterfall but couldn't see anything other than a lot of empty space between me and the rocks below.  This year, I got a clear view of the falls from several miles away and the falls jumped way up the list.  The waterfall appears to be around 200' in height.  For being located a mere 1/4 of a mile from the Swift Creek Trail, this one is going to be a pain to get a view of but I will try my hardest. 4.  Nohokeem Falls - May Creek drains the Nohokeem Glacier on the east side of Ross Lake.  About a mile upstream from the East Bank Trail, the creek drops over a huge waterfall.  The main drop spreads out to nearly 100' wide in what may be a 200' tall plunge.  Additional tiers are located upstream.  This trip will likely involve 3 days to accomplish but expect it to get done in 2014.
5.  Diobsud Falls - This unnamed creek leaves a rather large, glacial lake and proceeds to plunge somewhere around 500'.  The falls are located at the head of Diobsud Creek and will likely take several days to get a view of.  It should be worth the effort for what appears to be one of the best in the North Cascades.  There is also a lower falls a short distance downstream. 6.  Swift Creek Falls - This appears to be a sheer plunge somewhere between 100-200' tall on massive Swift Creek.  The area around the waterfall is surrounded by steep cliffs and getting a clear view of the waterfall may be very dangerous.
7.  Pass Creek Falls - Located tantilizingly close to the Little Beaver Trail, Pass Creek Falls is a tall, multi-tiered waterfall located on large volume Pass Creek.  The main section of the waterfall is a sheer plunge approximately 200' in height.  Above this are several hundred feet more of waterfall.  The base of the falls is only about 1/2 a mile from the trail so it shouldn't be too tough to get to from there. 8.  Sulphide Creek Falls - This enormous waterfall has been photographed from the air and from across the valley, but never, as far as anyone knows, from the base.  The waterfall is somewhere around 2000' tall in total.  This one would rank much higher on the most wanted list, but from the base it is very likely that only a small portion of the overall waterfall will be visible.
9.  Upper and Lower Scramble Creek Falls - Scramble Creek is located a few miles upstream from Baker Lake along the Baker River.  The creek harbors two rather large waterfalls along its route.  The upper of the two appears to plunge around 300' into a lovely, little valley. 10.  Craigs Lake Falls - The creek that emptys the Craig Lakes drops over a two-tiered waterfall between 400' and 600' in height at the headwaters of the Boulder River.  I have seen and photographed the falls from about 10 miles away and it's impressive even from there.  From the base, this appears to be one of the best waterfalls in the region but getting there will involve a very long, arduous bushwhack.