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"This area is of no use to anyone apart from that type of climbing and gives people a place to go and train without damaging other Prada Bags Prices 2017 crags."
(a BMC publication) suggests dry tooling will keep people off out of condition crags.
I'm not sure about this one. On the one hand I can see why climbers believe that their sport is about engaging with the natural world as it is, and that inserting tools made for ice into bare rock is damaging the land and ethics. But not everyone is such a competent climber. Most people need a bit of help with useful foot and hand holds, so doesn't having them there encourage more people to try climbing in the hope that one day they will be expert enough not to need them?.
Environment body Natural England has no dedicated policy towards 'dry tooling' and said it would only act if rocks on protected sites were damaged, while Cumbria Police said they would treat it as a criminal damage offence.
In an email to the British Mountaineering Council (BMC), the group said it was a protest against a controversial method of climbing flourishing at the Coniston site.
Professional climber Alan Hinkes, who regularly climbs in the Lake District, said: "It's a shadowy thing to do because they are not saying who they are, which is vigilantism in one way."
Outrage as rock face saboteurs strike at quarry From The Westmorland Gazette
"There's a small flaw with this theory it's been shown to be absolutely bs."
Jeff Carroll, of Coniston Mountain Rescue Team, said the damage at Hodge Close Quarry did not represent a danger to climbers as news of it had circulated quickly.
"The consensus of climbers certainly seems to be that they support the use of The Works," said Mr Dyer.
have had so much support for the place and only a small minority of climbers have an issue with it."
Both this week praised the support of the climbing community and equipment makers who have helped to reinstate the routes at the site.
"Winter climbing has become much more popular and glamourised in the mountain press so there has been an increase in the numbers doing it," he said.
The British Mountaineering Council revealed that the email it had received read: "The People's Climbing Front of the Lake District Does not approve of encouraging the destruction of traditional rock routes and questions the decision to fund The Works dry tooling venue.
Peter Hill, 23, also of Ambleside, described the damage as 'naive'.
Climber Peter Holder, 22, of Ambleside, said: "The people who have done this would say a place like The Works will eventually lead to more people climbing on natural crags and damaging them. The other side is if you introduce something like this you don't have loads of people going out there doing it on bare or natural rock."
"The new winter guide Burberry Wallet Sale
I'm not sure about this one. On the one hand Burberry Bag Description
I can see why climbers believe that their sport is about engaging with the natural world as it is, and that inserting tools made for ice into bare rock is damaging the land and ethics. But not everyone is such a competent climber. Most people need a bit of help with useful foot and hand holds, so doesn't having them there encourage more people to try climbing in the hope that one day they will be expert enough not to need them?
But users described it as 'petty vandalism by purists' and have vowed to carry on.
Rob Dyer, of the BMC, said it had not funded the gear used at The Works.
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