Chevak 11 mi (18 km) NW Paimiut 23 mi (37 km) NW Scammon Bay 25 mi (40 km) NW Hooper Bay 28 mi (45 km) NW Anchorage 508 mi (817 km) SE
From Wood and Kienle (1990) : "Ingrisarak Mountain is a volcanic vent, composed entirely of red and black basalt scoria. It is 10 x 11 km in size." From Hoare and Condon, 1968 : "Basalt (Qb) forms Ingrisarak Mountain, a volcanic vent, and also crops out near the eastern edge of the quadrangle on the flank of a similar vent in the adjoining Marshall quadrangle. Red and black fragments of basalt scoria are widespread in both areas, but no rock was found in place. The fragments have not moved far; they are angular, unweathered, and commonly show ropy flow features. The basalt consists of scattered phenocrysts of pyroxene and olivine in a fine-grained matrix. The basalt is assigned a Quaternary age because it is very fresh appearing and because the volcanic vents, although modified, are still physiographically expressed. Paleomagnetic measurements on oriented specimens from similar volcanic vents in the adjoning Marshall and Kwiguk quadrangles show that the basalt is normally magnetized. The physiographic expression and normal magnetic polarity suggests that the basalt was extruded during the latest (Brunhes) normal polarity epoch . Recent studies  indicate that the Brunhes epoch began about 0.7 million years ago."
Geologic map of the Hooper Bay quadrangle, Alaska, 1968 Hoare, J. M., and Condon, W. H., 1968, Geologic map of the Hooper Bay quadrangle, Alaska: U.S. Geological Survey Miscellaneous Investigations Series Map I 0523, unpaged, 1 sheet, scale 1:250,000.
Quaternary paleomagnetic stratigraphy, 1965 Cox, A., Doell, R.R., and Dalrymple, G.B., 1965, Quaternary paleomagnetic stratigraphy, p. 817-839 in Wright, H.E., Jr., and Frey, D.G., eds., The Quaternary of the United States-A Review Volume for the VII Congress of the International Association for Quaternary Research: Princeton, New Jersy, Princeton University Press, 922 p.