• Bouldering...
    Bouldering... .. is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... .. is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... .. is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... .. is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering
    Bouldering is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  •  Bouldering...
    Boulderingg... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
  • Bouldering...
    Bouldering... ... is a style of rock climbing undertaken without a rope and normally limited to very short climbs over a crash pad so that a fall will not result in serious injury. Bouldering's documented origins may be found in Europe in the last quarter of the 19th century. The British coined the words bouldering and problem at that time. The first climber to actually make bouldering his primary specialty (in the mid 1950s) and to advocate its acceptance as a legitimate sport not restricted to a particular area was John Gill, a mathematician and amateur gymnast who found the challenge and movement of bouldering enjoyable. Boulder routes are commonly referred to as problems because the nature of the climb is often short, curious, and much like problem solving...
Montag, 11 Mai 2009 15:16

Bretagne, bouldern und surfen! Empfehlung

geschrieben von 

Im Supersommer 2003, der ja für Kletterer gar kein Supersommer, sondern einfach nur unerträglich heiss war, „entdeckten“ wir die Bretagne. Praktisch die ganze Küste besteht aus beboulderbarem Granit und die Surfspots sind fantastisch. Beim Bouldern sticht besonders Kerlouan heraus, das man sich über 14 Kilometer wie Hampi am Ozean vorstellen muss, eines der ganz großen Bouldergebiete Europas, aber merkwürdigerweise weitesgehend unbekannt.

So viele Möglichkeiten hat man in Europa ja nicht, bouldern und surfen unter einen Hut zu bringen. (Portugal wäre auch eine Möglichkeit) Aber warum sollte man dass überhaupt wollen? Warum nicht in irgendein Bouldergebiet und ein anderes Mal, wenn es vielleicht eh zum bouldern zu heiss ist zum surfen fahren?

2003, das Jahr in dem wir die Bretagne "entdeckten"

Bouldern und surfen kombinieren?

Erstmal ist die Bretagne landschaftlich der Hammer und das Bouldern wirklich gut. Nicht gut genug um aus dem Averstal oder dem Tessin nur fürs Bouldern anzureisen, aber dafür voller Möglichkeiten für Erforschungen und Erstbegehungen. Der Granit ist ähnlich dem des Fichtelgebirges, ihm fehlt für die höchste Qualitätsstufe der veredelnde Gletscherschliff. Spots wie der Point de Grouin laufen bei Flut wegen des 14 Meter umfassenden Tidenhub komplett zu und gaben einem bei Ebbe den Eindruck man wäre der erste Mensch hier. Ich geniesse es, von Block zu Block zu springen und die attraktivsten Linien zu klettern. Dabei suchen wir nicht nach besonderen Schwierigkeiten, erstmal alles probiern was gut aussieht, obs klappt sehn wir dann ja… Der zweite Grund liegt an der Unberechenbarkeit des Surfens. 1994 verbrachte ich 2 Wochen an der „Pipeline“ Mittelamerikas, der Salsa Brava in Costa Rica. Wir schnorchelten jeden Tag in dem Korallenriff, welches die Wellen (wenn welche da sind) wohl so geil steil und hohl macht. Etwa 50 Latinobengel aus ganz Süd- und Mittelamerika waren auch da, jeder von ihnen hatte mindestens 5 radikale Boards für diese spektakuläre Welle dabei. Gesehen haben wir die nie, denn es war 2 Wochen komplett flach. Die Latinobengels wurden jeden Tag frustrierter und aggressiver und als sich endlich an einem anderen Spot das Wasser wellte, war es ein rechtes Hauen und Stechen im Line-up.

Perfekte Surfbedingungen hat man nie

Auch wenn einem sowas im Zeitalter der Internet Wellen- und Wettervorhersage hoffentlich nicht mehr passiert, es kann immer sein dass die Wellen klasse aber der Wind zu stark und in die falsche Richtung (aufs Land zu, also onshore) bläst. Oder die 50 Latinobengel riegeln die Welle komplett ab, locals haben nach internationalen Surfgewohnheiten das Recht dazu und Hauen und Stechen ist durchaus wörtlich gemeint. Oder die Wellen sind so gross, das der relativ weiche Sand eines Beachbreaks sie nicht mehr hält und die Wellen „closen out“. Dann hat man am Anfängerstrand ruckizucki ganz gefährliche Bedingungen. 1998 bin ich im aufgetürmten Weisswasser eines amoklaufenden Beachbreaks fast ertrunken. Ich war frustriert, die letzten 3 Tage war nix passiert, der Trip ging dem Ende zu. Als es mir als einzigem gelang raus zu paddeln fühlte ich mich als unbesiegbarer Waterman, 10 Minten später lag ich keuchend mit Puls 300 am Strand. Meine Unschuld im Wasser werde ich nie wieder bekommen, lange hatte ich im geschlossenen Schlafsack Panikattacken. Wenn es dort was zum bouldern gegeben hätte wäre mir das wohl erspart geblieben.

Only Watertime counts!

Das Klischee vom Surfer als Partymensch könnte falscher nicht sein, ein Surftrip heisst Aufstehn in der Morgendämmerung und rein in den nasskalten Neopren, sollten die Wellen gut sein. Man muss IMMER sofort surfen gehen wenns geht! „Only water time counts!“ wie Robby Naish gesagt hat! Also hatte das Surfen auch bei unserem Trip von letzter Woche erste Priorität. La Torche ist für mich einer der besten Spots in Frankreich überhaupt und ausserdem kann man quasi zu Fuss vom Break zum bouldern gehen!

Ein körperlicher Grenzgang

Das war letzte Woche sehr sehr günstig, denn es tobte ein Sturm nach dem anderen über dem Nordatlantik. Am Point du Talud wurde ich von einer Freakwelle fast ins Meer gespült. Wenn wir 2 Stunden keinen Regen hatten waren wir glücklich, ausserdem war es oft nur 12 Grad warm! Wenn aber alles so läuft, wie ich mir das wünsche, sprich morgens geil bouldern und nachmittags surfen (andersrum funktioniert gar nicht!), dann bin ich zwar häppi und ausgeglichen, allerdings nach ein paar Tagen körperlich völlig am Ende!

In der Bretagne ists eigentlich immer ein Traum, eben weil man dort die unterschiedlichen Aktivitäten kombinieren kann!

 

 

oben: ein paar Bilder vom Mai 2009, die pics von unseren bisherigen Trips in die Bretagne gibts hier!

 


"Hallo udo,

Habe Deine Bilder aus der Bretagne gesehen. Toll. Ich bin im Juli in der Bretagne und würde mich für die Spots interessieren. Gibt es hierzu nähere Informationen z.B. Topos etc...?"

Hatte ich ganz vergessen, einen relativ umfassenden Überblick gibts hier!


oben: Chrissi Benk versucht eine neue Linie in Esconil

Gelesen 16028 mal Letzte Änderung am Samstag, 17 Dezember 2011 09:49
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