75% is the highest I could come up with answering all the questions to what I felt would be the best answer.
Some of them are bogus- so I had to make what I felt was the best guess, i.e.:
over 100 miles above 17,000- climbing Everest doesn't make you a better hiker (maybe a better climber).
Hikes over 14,500- if you hike in the lower 48 you would have to walk around the very peak of Mt. Whitney (14,505) for about a year to get over 100 miles above 14,500, You could probably hike the whole PTC and never see a Grizzly, Elk or Moose. You won't see the Grizzly or Elk on the AT!
Wading a river over 100 feet wide would put you on some very big water. Its hard to hike in the cascades without being close to water! More then 15 days for a resupply, even at 1.5 lbs per day that would be 22 lbs of food. 40 years between first and now overnighter, but I don't feel old! It would be interesting to see what standard this test was set to or what criteria they set for which answers scored highest.
I came up with 49% originally and I have been close to all the animals (some not by choice), built my own gear, hiked at altitude, 4 season hike, many miles in the snow, know how to self arrest. I just don't hike for more then 300 miles at a time (I have a job and kids to deal with- no time), at 20 mike a day you would have to hike for 15 days straight, I can't take off from work 15 day straight, even if I did take the time off to hike, my wife and family would leave me. I think they weigh the thru hikes very heavy along with travel outside the US.
I wonder why is it important to compare what I do to others. I don't want to be a professional hiker- it would be like a fishing guide. I don't want to show someone else where the fish are, I want to be the one catching the fish. I'm going to HMOY and FMOF (Fish My own fish).