With some precipitation in the forecast @Kevin from ABQ and I ditched plans of The Squeeze and opted for something a little less committing if the weather turned sour. We opted to try for the 4 hogs in a day since we'd heard they were all relatively short and access was easy. We'd done Miss Piggy before to cap off our previous, and first North Wash trip. Having heard that each of the Hogs had distinct character we were excited to experience the rest of them. Woke up at 6 on Saturday and had a quite a bit of trouble cooking breakfast because our liquid fuel stove didn't want to get started due to the somewhat high winds (this became a theme). After sorting gear and packing our bags we set off just after 7. We hiked to what we named, "the mesh point" the spot that we thought would be our high point between canyons. Just a short drop from the mesa between Hogs 1 and 2. At this point we left 10L of water, lots of snacks, and our second rope, a 200' canyon fire. We had a 1L each, a toggle bag with 300ft of amsteel, and a bit of rescue gear. We hiked over to Hog 3 and dropped in. Having not read the beta particularly well, we rappelled at the first rap anchor we came across. This anchor was only a few minutes down canyon and was intended to be your first spicy down climb. We 'biner blocked, got down, and then had trouble pulling. Kevin ended up just up-climbing 90% of the rap to fix our stuck rope and then downclimbing once we'd confirmed that the pull was now good - what a waste of time We finished the rest of the canyon without much more trouble. The hike back up to the climbers exit after Hog 3 was as bush-whacky as we had been led to believe. Luckily a recent flood seemed to have flattened a large number of reeds giving us a straightforward, if not easy walkway up the middle of the water course. We exited Razorback just under 2 hours after we left the car, and used the climbers exit to hike back up to the mesh point. We took a 15 minute break, drank water, refilled our bottles, ate snacks, switched to a larger backpack and brought both the 150' and the 200' for Hog 2. Right as we started we looked left and saw another party starting Hog 1. We walked the 2 minutes over to Hog 2 and dropped down. After a minute of stemming we ran into another party on the first rap. We walked down the first stage and shared ropes until all 4 us had reached the ground. We cruised through Hog 2 without much more effort until the birth canal. Aptly named, it was a tight squeeze. Although we both tried our best to keep our feet dry Kevin ended up sacrificially walking through the pool at the bottom. We setup a handline for the climbers exit since Kevin's feet were wet and the party we met earlier was able to use it as well. Time for lap #2 on the uphill slog. Another 15 minute break at the meshpoint filling water, eating snacks etc. we were off. We left the 200'er in favor of the 150' rope and small pack as we headed over to Boss Hog. The wind so far had been really playing to our favor. The constant breeze kept us cool and the strong wind on the exposed ridge of the climbers exit helped push us uphill as we hiked. You couldn't have asked for better conditions. Until we got to Hog 1 that is. The closer we got to Hog 1 the worse the wind got until finally, dropping into the slot proper it was blasting sand straight into our eyes relentlessly. Keeping our eyes open long enough to route-find down canyon was a pain. Luckily once we got a bit deeper in the wind seemed to abate. This canyon really lived up to it's namesake as the Boss. We thought that 3 would be the most difficult, but in terms of pure energy expenditure, it was Hog 1 all the way. The tight slot seemed to go on and on and you had to really earn your progress. On our way back towards the climbers exit we met up with the party we had seen starting Hog 1 earlier in the day. Time for one last sandstone slog up to the meshpoint. With clouds rolling in we used the inReach to get an updated weather forecast. So far we'd been averaging 2 hours per canyon, meshpoint-to-meshpoint, and we knew that Miss Piggy was the shortest of the 4. Forecast said 0% chance of precip until 8pm so off we went. We picked up all our gear and headed back into what turned out to be an even worse sandblaster than Hog 1. With winds blasting into our faces again we set off down-canyon. By the end of Miss Piggy I had started hearing Kevin mumbling to himself, "Why are my teeth so crunchy?" Other than the ever-present wind and sand - Miss Piggy was as delightful as our last memory. There was some confusion on rap length that came from inaccurate beta recollection and the the wind pushed the rope back up-canyon when thrown but that aside She was a romp. The only real challenge was attempting to keep our feet dry when we came across a pool before the final rap. We both managed to land in some mud that was less wet than it looked and preserve the traction in our treads. We replaced the webbing on the first rap station anchored off a pinch and then later found a fancy dyneema sling wrapped around some rocks for the last rap. The pull was clean and we were soon packed up, harnesses off, headed down Boss Hog's final elevator descent. We finished the canyon right at the 8 hour mark and took our time getting back to the car. We were really feeling those 3 hill climbs at this point and took a leisurely break before climbing the exit gulley. Legs? Tired. Sand? Everywhere. Tread? Gone. We ended up making it back to the car just under 9 hours after we had left. We decided to make the drive back to Salt Lake that evening only to be delayed by multiple accidents and a snowstorm on Soldier Summit. Still, all in all great day out experiencing new terrain.