They scaled one of the world’s biggest unclimbed rock faces. Snowstorms and falling ice nearly halted them

In a world now hyper associated by innovation, transport joins and our cell phone screens, there are not many spots that can really be depicted as immaculate. Be that as it may, for climber Alex Honnold, whatever spots, saw as in the cruelest and generally unforgiving of conditions, actually exist and are ready for experience. 온라인카지노

Honnold had palms perspiring and beats hustling when he climbed Yosemite’s 3,200 foot rock stone monument El Capitan with practically no security ropes – a stunning accomplishment deified in the stunning BAFTA and Oscar winning Public Geographic narrative “Free Performance.” 안전놀이터

Following the outcome of the film and his ascent to fame, Honnold put his focus on Ingmikortilaq, an imposing and unclimbed 3,750-foot rock wall extending from Greenland’s freezing frigid waters. The lofty stone is over two times the level of the Realm state building. 신규사이트

The 38-year-old athlete, alongside pro climbers Hazel Findlay and Mikey Shaefer, ventured to the formidable seacliff, known locally as “the separate one,” in a six-week expedition that featured in National Geographic’s documentary “Arctic Ascent.”

Taking on one of the world’s biggest unscaled walls might be the stuff of dreams for any climber, but the conditions, less so: Honnold and his team were forced to battle unpredictable weather, snow storms, tumbling loose rock and delayed delivery of their climbing equipment.

In spite of his reputation, Honnold is not entirely unflappable, describing sea cliff Ingmikortilaq as “pretty intimidating” and “daunting,” due to the swirling rock changing in rock type and quality.

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