On the map mudfoot posted, Cerro Martin is the peak directly above the words "Valle Hermosa." It's right in your face as you start on the Apolo trail from the top of Iris poma, so the bootpack up its ridge looker's right is obvious. Entre Rios is the larger peak directly above the blue "IRIS" and patrol marking on the map. Getting up Entre Rios is not obvious at all and takes 2.5 hours even for the young and fit.
I wonder which year mudfoot was in Las Lenas given the deep snowpack in his pictures. In 2005 The Iris poma was buried and not open. One section of Marte also got buried and took 3 days to excavate. The last season with above average snowfall was 2006. 2007 and 2009 were about average and all seasons since have been well below average.
I'm guessing a "kick-step" is what I call a diagonal step-up traverse: a traverse that is gradually increasing in altitude rather than being level where you can push yourself along with your poles. East Castle at Alta is a good example. I find them extremely exhausting and will take my skis off and bootpack if the diagonal is more than 2-3 minutes. And if I know I'm going to be doing much of that (the St. Anton guided tour was an example), I bring a backpack that will secure my skis so I can use both poles walking. The same goes for Highlands-Bowl type bootpacks. The Cerro Martin bootpack is probably in the ballpark with Highlands Bowl's.