Ines Papert (* 5. April in Lutherstadt Wittenberg) ist eine deutsche Sportkletterin und Eiskletterweltmeisterin. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben; 2 Tourenliste. Die Wahl-Berchtesgadenerin Ines Papert ist mehrfache Eiskletter-Weltmeisterin, Mutter und machte sich mit starken Leistungen in allen. Profialpinistin: Die deutsche Sportkletterin und Eiskletter-Weltmeisterin Ines Papert wurde am 5. April geboren. Sie kann zahlreiche Erstbegehungen und.
Ines Papert Inhaltsverzeichnis
Ines Papert ist eine deutsche Sportkletterin und Eiskletterweltmeisterin. Ines Papert · Stories · Vorträge · Portrait · Sponsoren · Kontakt · Index · de · en. Carousel with fullscreen images. © Archiv Ines Papert Foto: Archiv Ines Papert. Ines Papert (* 5. April in Lutherstadt Wittenberg) ist eine deutsche Sportkletterin und Eiskletterweltmeisterin. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben; 2 Tourenliste. Tsd. Abonnenten, folgen, Beiträge - Sieh dir Instagram-Fotos und -Videos von Ines Papert (@inespapert) an. Eine der besten Kletterinnen der Welt. Eiskletterweltmeisterin Ines Papert (* 5. April in Wittenberg) lebt im Berchtesgadener Land. Nach ihrer Ausbildung als. Ines Papert wollte eigentlich Physiotherapeutin werden. Die Begeisterung, Berge zu erklimmen, kommt eher zufällig: mit einem Umzug nach Berchtesgaden. Die Wahl-Berchtesgadenerin Ines Papert ist mehrfache Eiskletter-Weltmeisterin, Mutter und machte sich mit starken Leistungen in allen.
Ines Papert wollte eigentlich Physiotherapeutin werden. Die Begeisterung, Berge zu erklimmen, kommt eher zufällig: mit einem Umzug nach Berchtesgaden. Ines Papert ist eine deutsche Sportkletterin und Eiskletterweltmeisterin. Ines Papert · Stories · Vorträge · Portrait · Sponsoren · Kontakt · Index · de · en. Carousel with fullscreen images. © Archiv Ines Papert Foto: Archiv Ines Papert.
Ines Papert - Eine der besten Kletterinnen der WeltIch glaube, dass meine Ausdauer wenn ich heute lange Tage am Berg habe, auch damit zu tun hat. Sie und ihr Kletterpartner Stephan Siegrist arbeiten das Geschehene auf, diskutieren viel über die Ursachen des Sturzes und wissen: Sie hatten viel Glück, sie hätten auch tot sein können. Ich bin in Slowenien aufgewachsen und mit dem Krieg am Balkan hat unsere Familie den Urlaub am kroatischen Meer ersetzt durch Urlaub in den slowenischen Bergen. Sieben Jahre später zält sie zur Weltspitze der Eiskletterinnen.
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Download as PDF Printable version. Wikimedia Commons. Quadra during the last window and shared photos of Mt. Fay and how the conditions were developing.
Those photos, and our previous two excursions into the area, encouraged us to try the east face in the coming days. Papert and Lindic at the bivy.
Just a day before packing, Brette Harrington showed up in Canmore as well. We knew she was going to come at some point in the spring, and we wanted to do something together.
We were not sure if such a face would be a good idea for a first climb together, but after a couple hours of catching up we all felt that it was worth a try.
We moved quite fast on the approach to Consolation Lakes thanks to the track established by our friends a few days earlier. We continued from the Consolation Lakes to the point where we could see the face and set up a camp.
We spent the rest of the evening cooking and preparing for the next day while keeping an eye on the face. There were no spindrifts coming down, and it was quite cold.
This was a very good sign, but we knew the situation could be different once the sun hit the face in the morning. Having this in mind we decided for a very early start in the dark hours of the night.
We were moving again after a few hours of sleep. Thanks to mostly good conditions, we quickly reached the snow ramp at the base of the wall where the original route starts, and we climbed to the end of the ramp unroped.
At this point we entered into a main fall line of the avalanches and spindrifts, so we tied in and simulclimbed. A spindrift could have knocked us off balance, and we didn't want to risk climbing unroped.
We soon reached the first steep section of ice, which we also climbed quickly. Then the rising sun hit the upper headwall and brought spindrifts as expected.
Luckily I was already over the steep ice when it hit us—I built a belay at a sheltered place below a rock and belayed Ines and Brette as they climbed through the heavy spindrift.
They showed up at the belay covered in snow but with smiles on their faces. It turned out that we reached that point just in time.
Leading through that section would've been impossible under the pouring snow. This gave us additional energy to continue.
The terrain became less steep and we started simulclimbing again. We were actually gaining speed until Ines slipped.
Fortunately that didn't happen too far from an ice screw, but it reminded us to take care. At the big snow bowl in the middle of the wall, where the route traversed right, we needed to deal with some very deep snow for the first time on the route.
Fighting my way up, I realized I would run out of rope before reaching any rocks to place protection. I didn't want the three of us to simulclimb in such terrain.
I was tied into both ropes, so I untied from one rope and shouted down to Ines and Brette to tie the ropes together so that I could continue higher.
After a long struggle to find some features, I was able to build a belay below a very steep step. Lindic attempts to climb a column of snow in search of access to the headwall.
The stripe of ice and snow that looked so promising from the valley turned out to be horrible. When Ines and Brette joined me, I decided to try to climb it anyway because it looked like the only way to reach the headwall.
However, it didn't take long to realize that I had no chance to make it up the vertical to slightly overhanging snow, which just wouldn't hold anything.
After traversing left and right, searching for a route, I spotted a very steep crack system that appeared to be our only option.
It looked very hard and it was impossible to say if it would work out, especially with our light alpine rack that consisted of one set of cams, nuts and a few pitons.
We all agreed to give it a try before bailing. I started climbing through the roof with a mix of free and aid, cleaning loose rock and snow on the way.
Once over the roof I had the feeling that we were on the right way. As I built a belay I started thinking how incredible it would be to free climb the pitch.
Ines knows me well and she sensed what I was thinking before I said anything. I spent a few minutes alone at the belay deciding what to do.
Seeing the whole headwall that was still above us made me feel small, and I wanted to escape as soon as possible. On the other hand, I knew I might regret not trying to free climb the roof below me.
Ines hollered encouraging words from below that made up my mind. It's now or never! Lindic free climbing the crux roof.
Another hard pitch brought us to terrain that was a bit easier, following dihedrals and snow ramps. The snow eventually became horrible and scary.
After a very long pitch of digging and climbing, we reached a spot that seemed like the only reasonable place to spend the night. We ate a Spartan dinner and went to sleep with the hope of waking up with the warm rays of the morning sun.
Unfortunately we woke up to a cold and cloudy day. Lindic, Harrington and Papert having breakfast on the wall. The exposed place and the feeling of it made us pack quickly.
We made our way towards the edge of the wall. This seemed only a few pitches away when Brette started leading from our bivy spot.
She led two pitches and then Ines led another two. The terrain got steeper again, the rock very loose, and it was really difficult to find a promising route.
We didn't talk much in the next hours. We worked well as a team, everyone did what he or she could do best to get us out of our situation.
Soon a snowstorm hit us and made everything even more intense. After what felt like forever, we finally found ourselves about 30 meters from the top of the face.
We could see that we needed to climb only one more pitch. We were so close but at the same time still so far away: hanging cornices guarded the way onto the other side of the mountain.
Harrington leads off the bivy. Harrington on lead. The last 10 meters proved to be a lot steeper than we expected, but we were presented with superb drytooling on overhanging rock.