The Seven Summit Treks guide has reached the peak of the world's highest mountain for a 23rd time
As climbers reach Base Camp, at the foot of the world's highest mountain, these are the stories we're keeping an eye on
There's a burgeoning industry of hawking mountain-conquering platitudes for cash. Lots of it.
Some of the world's most passionate athletes are high pointers, climbers who will do anything to reach the tallest point in every state, county, or whatever other designation they can dream up. A lot of those peaks aren't so tall—like Delaware's 447.85-foot Ebright Azimuth—but there's plenty of challenge in this quest. Just ask John Mitchler, who had knocked off everything on his dream list except the tallest spot in a remote U.S. territory: Agrihan.
Parisi tackled three of the Seven Summits this year, and now she's a few steps closer to likely becoming the first publicly transgender person to complete the famous challenge
First he broke his neck. Then he climbed the Seven Summits faster than anyone before.
In today’s era, claiming an adventure record requires more than skill. You need a laundry list of caveats and qualifiers.
If you can't climb them yourself, you might as well drink like you did
Sunny Stroeer got sick and still set the speed record on Aconcagua. We sat down with the ex weekend warrior to talk training, coffee, and the all-women team that tackled the highest mountain in South America.
Utah-native Johnny Collinson, all of 17 years old, just became the youngest individual to reach the Seven Summits. Backpacker's Daily Dirt blog has the story and reports that Collinson reached Vinson Mastiff, in Antarctica, earlier today. Collinson made it just in…