When the helo landed on the iceberg, Forrest got out first and I belayed him as he probed a safe zone in the immediate area of the helicopter. Then I got out (second person ever to set foot on a piece of the world's largest iceberg) and Forrest and I probed out a large area in which to set up our instruments. This picture is just a nicely lit windblown snowbank. The temperature while we were on the iceberg in the morning was the coldest of our entire time down south. It was a balmy negative 20 degrees Celsius (-4 F) and the wind chill put it down to -50 C (-58 F). The plan was to have the pilots drop us off and then go back to the ship to ferry gear out to us. However, the pilots did not want to leave us alone out there in this weather so the call was made to go back to the ship without setting up the weather stations. The other half of our group did manage to get the GPS only station set up (using the second helo). We would wait for better weather to finish the job.