Indoor Climbing

If you fancy taking on rock climbing as an extreme sport then never think you can get straight out on the crags alone. Peak District rock climbing is a very dangerous sport if you don’t know what you’re doing, and it’s essential that you learn from pro. Although the famous grit stone edges are no higher than 15 meters, if you fall when inexperienced, then you will do some serious damage to yourself – we’ll not lie.

Peak District Indoor Climbing means you can learn at your own pace, be trained and taught with safety being first. It’s all done at a pace to suit you and its controlled strictly to ensure you get the best out of your lesson. Indoor climbing also lets you stretch your climbing skills in a safe environment and with the instructors on hand to give you pointers; even an experienced climber will learn some new manoeuvres.

There are several levels of indoor climbing performed on artificial structures that mimic the experience of real outdoor rock. During the winter months, even the best Peak District rock climbers don’t attempt to climb outside and travel to the indoor climbing gyms to get in their practice. It can be a more controlled setting but it’s a very safe and more friendly introduction to the sport. Many rock gyms can be hired out for birthday parties and youth teams, for example.

Yes, the danger may not seem so real as climbing the unknown it’s true, but care should still be taken. Climbing outdoors can sometimes be very difficult with the Peak District climate being what it is. So during inclement weather, many working adults find it a great way to get to the gym after work and still climb even though it’s too dark outside on a winter’s night. Consistent practice is crucial with climbing as an extreme sport and with the advent of indoor climbing, it really doesn’t matter what the weather is doing outside – you can still enjoy your sport whenever you may wish.

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