Some articles on climbs, climb:

Stoney Point (California) - Boulders
... Boulder 1 area- featuring famous bouldering climbs such as "leaping lizards", "Yabo's Mantle" and "three pigs" Turlock - highball bouldering with an anchor on top for the top ropers ... Features famous climbs such as the "Crowd Pleaser" and "Crystal Ball" B1 Boulder - High difficulty climbs such as "Master of Reality", "The Crack", and "Titty F$@k" ...
Behemoth (roller Coaster) - Experience - Air-time Hills
... At the base of the first drop, the train banks a few degrees to the right and climbs the first air-time hill and descends ... Following this, the train climbs up to a hairpin 180-degree hammerhead turn to the left ... After the hills, the train climbs up a steep slope into the mid-course brake run ...
Ailladie - Climbing
... Most climbs follow steep finger-crack lines, and protection is usually good ... published in 2008, lists about 170 climbs, nearly all single-pitch, with grades up to E7 6c ... Most climbs are in the medium-to-high grades there is little quality climbing below VS grade ...
List Of Health-related Charity Fundraisers - Climbs
... Name Goal Started Location Minimum Climb to Fight Breast Cancer Support breast cancer research and to increase awareness for the prevention, detection and treatment of breast cancer ...
Afterburn (roller Coaster) - Ride Layout
... Afterburn then begins as it climbs its lift hill, reaching a peak height of 144 feet (44 m) ... The train climbs up and then spins through a Zero-G roll before diving back to the ground and entering the two-inversion batwing element, crossing under the ... As Afterburn exits the batwing, it climbs through a camelback hill ...

Famous quotes containing the word climbs:

    But now, our boat climbs hesitates drops
    climbs hesitates crawls back
    climbs hesitates
    O be swift
    we have always known you wanted us.
    Hilda Doolittle (1886–1961)

    The fastest foot climbs to the top first.
    Chinese proverb.

    Follow in the footsteps of your fathers’ virtue! How could you hope to climb high unless your fathers’ will climbs with you?
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)