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An Italian Rock Climbing Adventure

This beautiful range with it’s amazing formations and stunning colors is a unique and unforgettable place to visit. Many of the peaks are more than 3000m high offering routes up to 20 pitches long on beautiful limestone rock.

Up amongst these beautiful peaks are comfortable mountain huts and beautiful mountain villages. These huts and villages make access to the mountains incredibly easy, and provides a relaxing cultural experience, eating great food, tasty wine and Tyrollean hospitality.

Located just south of the Austrian border, the Dolomites were the front lines during world war II. In an effort to Protect their borders the Italian Alpini constructed what is today known as the Via Ferrata. These routes can be multi day adventures, climbing ladders and traversing ledges protected by cables and Iron railings. These routes are quite moderate and are routinely evaluated for safety.

There is also an abundance of free climbing on impressive vertical limestone rising out of picturesque alpine meadows. Most of the approaches are under an hour and the routes can be done in a day. At times we will stay in mountain huts to shorten approaches, but most of the time we can stay in B & B’s or hotels near town.

The Dolomites is a large area with peaks accessed from numerous valleys connected by winding mountain roads. Beautiful drives over high mountain passes with views of stunning peaks from gorgeous alpine meadows and charming Tyrollean villages.

Get Your Trip Organized Including Your Personal Mountain Guide

We will provide a vehicle, organize lodging and guide you on this must do Italian rock climbing adventure. Weather you want to do via feratta routes, long moderates or try something harder we are psyched to plan you trip and guide you on this awesome adventure


  • IFMGA/AMGA guide
  • Transportation
  • porter
  • food
  • camping
  • permit & fees


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    "I remember one time when Todd and I were climbing Tower Ridge on Ben Nevis. I tested a rock by pulling down on it. When I stepped on the rock from a different angle, however, the entire formation came out and I was airborne. My fall wasn't long because the rope had been taut. All I remember saying was 'Well, that's interesting.' Todd said nothing, except later he said, 'That's what a guide and a rope are for.' It was all in a day's work for him. When I think about it, I guess I owe my life to him."

    - Stephen G.

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