Pricing 2021 | Vertical Endeavors (2023)

  • General Rules + Warnings
  • Auto Belay Rules
  • Bouldering Rules
  • Belaying Rules
  • Lead Climbing Rules

General Rules

The following rules, warnings, and policies are important and must be followed in order to make Vertical Endeavors as safe and welcoming as possible. Please carefully read and be aware that by entering the facility and signing the Waiver you agree to follow these rules and policies.

Vertical Endeavors Inc and all of its affiliates will be referred to collectively as “VE”. In addition, a “climber” referred to in this document will include a boulderer, participant, or any person moving on or along a climbing surface regardless of the type of climbing activity. Also, a “climb” refers to both roped climbs as well as bouldering problems or routes and the term “climb” refers to the act of moving on a climbing surface whether the climber is climbing a roped climb or a boulder problem or route.

Climbing is inherently dangerous.
There are risks of serious potential physical injury, including disability, paralysis, or death. When you or the child(ren) for whom you are responsible enter this facility, you voluntarily assume all risks associated with climbing.

Prior to entering the facility, you must have a signed/completed “Vertical Endeavors (VE) Release of all Claims, Waiver of Liability, Assumption of Risk, Indemnification, and Rules Agreement” (Form) on file.

By entering the facility, you, on your behalf or your child(ren)’s behalf, agree to follow all written, posted, published, and spoken rules, requirements, policies, procedures, guidelines, instructions, and directions applicable to all activities in the facility, such as climbing, bouldering, training, working out, participation in all programs and competitions, parties, etc. (“Climbing Rules & Warnings”). All members and guests must comply with the judgment, direction, and decisions of the VE staff members on duty. Infractions may result in restrictions or revocation of your privileges or access to the facility.

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Everyone must review and be familiar with the most current Climbing Rules & Warnings that are posted at and in VE facilities. These may change from time-to-time, so please check for updates.

Members and guests under the age of 18 must have all agreements and forms signed by their parent or court-appointed legal guardian.

Everyone must check in at the front counter before entering the climbing area or passing the front counter. Members must show a counter employee their membership card and/or picture ID when entering. If you have not checked in, then you do not have permission to climb or use the VE facility. You cannot enter the main area or begin any activity until after check in.

Before using the facility and its equipment, Auto Belays, Bouldering, Belaying, Lead Climbing or Lead Belaying, you must be “checked out” and qualified by a VE staff member. Upon passing the qualification (demonstrating the proper skills and knowledge), the staff will enter your name in our VE database as qualified for that activity. If you have not been checked out and qualified or your qualification has expired for any activity, then you do not have permission to participate in that activity.

VE reserves the right, in its sole discretion, to change, modify, or otherwise alter these Rules & Warnings at any time. Modifications will become effective immediately upon being posted on the VE website and in the facility.

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Warning: VE reserves the right, in its sole discretion, to change, modify, remove, or otherwise alter anyone’s qualifications and privileges. The customer will be informed and has the right to discuss and cure the restriction if possible. Some infractions will not be curable. Failure to abide by VE rules and policies may result in loss of membership, facility access, and/or climbing privileges.

    • VE is committed to establishing and maintaining an environment free from discrimination, harassment and other behavior deemed offensive. Discrimination, harassment, and offensive behavior in the facility is prohibited. Such behavior includes, but is not limited to, inappropriate remarks or conduct related to a person’s race, color, creed, religion, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, age, etc. Any such behavior that has the purpose or effect of interfering with the use of VE’s facilities is strictly prohibited. Likewise, verbal, or physical conduct or communications of a sexual nature are strictly prohibited. Conduct of a sexual nature includes but is not limited to use of sexual words, sexual jokes, sexual innuendo, sexual advances, request for sexual favors, sexually motivated physical contact, or making or displaying images of a sexual nature. Photographing staff, climbers, or spectators without permission from the person being photographed is also prohibited and may be construed as harassment and sexual harassment.
    • Members and guests 18 (or older) must present a valid photo ID upon submitting their “VE Waiver” form.
    • All members and guests are required to participate in a Facility Orientation during their initial visit. All participants will be required to demonstrate appropriate skills and knowledge in order to use the facility/climbing walls. If it has been more than 120 days since you have visited a VE facility, then you may be asked to demonstrate the appropriate skills to use the facility, climbing walls, or equipment.
    • Only professionally manufactured rock climbing equipment approved by VE staff can be used in VE facilities.
    • Rock climbing instruction is not allowed in the facility by anyone other than an employee of VE. Tips and encouragement are appreciated but customers who are not specifically skilled and trained to teach climbing are not allowed to teach other customers/climbers.
    • No rock climbing or other activities are allowed while under the influence of an intoxicating or mood altering substance.
    • Children under the age of 14 must be supervised by a parent, guardian, or adult chaperone. They must maintain direct supervision over the youth during their time in the facility.
    • Absolutely no horseplay of any kind is allowed in the facility. This includes but is not limited to running, swinging or spinning on the ropes, throwing rubber or other objects, no hitting, pushing, wrestling, slapping, tickling, poking, pulling, punching (even in jest), grabbing, groping, tripping, etc. is allowed.
    • No sitting, standing, or climbing on railings is allowed. No pushing or horseplay on or around railings. No jumping from railings, from upper levels, or from mezzanines. No throwing any items over railings or upper levels.
    • One climber only per rope, route, auto-belay, or bouldering problem. No children are allowed to be carried in any way while climbing.
    • Do not place a child carrier in the fall zone on the landing surface, where a climber could fall and land on the child or the carrier.
    • Children must remain out of the way of climbers who could potentially fall, and they must be under their parent’s direct supervision or the supervision of another responsible individual while the parent is climbing.
    • The use of cellular phones, audio players, headphones, or similar devices is prohibited while belaying and climbing. These items should never be left on the landing surface at the base of the climb.
    • Never climb above, below, or near another climber or in any location or way that could result in another climber or spectator’s injury.
    • Never stand, sit, or walk in an area at the base of the wall where another climber could fall onto you and cause injury.
    • Only appropriate climbing footwear will be permitted on climbing surfaces (rock climbing shoes or athletic shoes are recommended).
    • No bare feet are allowed in any VE facility (except in the locker rooms). Climbing shoes (or the shoes you are climbing in) must not be worn in the bathrooms or locker areas prior to or during climbing.
    • Members and guests must wear appropriate clothing at all times when in the facility – shirts and shoes must be worn at all times (except in the locker rooms).
    • Helmets are available for free for those that desire to use one. VE recommends the use of helmets when climbing.
    • No snacks, food, or beverages (except water bottles) are allowed in the climbing areas.
    • Do not place water bottles or other objects on the landing surface below the climb. Keep climbing area landing surfaces clear of all items and hazards such as chairs, backpacks, water bottles, clothing, equipment, etc.
    • No loose chalk (powdered) is allowed. Only chalk balls are allowed.
    • VE is not responsible for lost, stolen, or broken personal items.
    • Do not leave items in shared spaces (e.g., workout areas, climbing areas, social gathering areas, hallways, stairs, landing mats, etc.). No items of any kind can be left on any stair steps.
  • Packs, shoes, coats, and other loose items must be stored in a locker or cubbies (locks are available for purchase at the front counter).
  • VE is not responsible for any item left by any participant that is placed in “Lost & Found.” We will attempt to keep “Lost & Found” items for at least one month.
  • Groups, Lessons, and Climb Teams in progress have priority on certain routes or climbing areas – if an instructor/coach needs a particular area/route, participants may be asked to move to another area/route.
  • If you are unfamiliar with the proper use of the weight and/or exercise equipment, please ask a VE staff member for an orientation prior to use.
  • Participants must be 14 years of age in order to use exercise equipment.
  • Be aware that parking restrictions exist at all VE Facilities. Please note parking lot signage for restrictions.
  • Overnight parking at any VE facility is prohibited. Your car may be towed by building management at your expense.
  • No parties, camping, or campfires allowed in any outdoor areas at VE Facilities.

General Warnings:

Climbing on any artificial climbing wall may result in falls and/or injuries. By entering or participating in any activities in any VE facility the climber agrees and understands that they assume all risks for their actions. Your voluntary presence and/or participation in activities sponsored by VE has INHERENT RISKS that can result in serious injury or death. Injuries may also include twists, strains, sprains, dislocations, broken bones, head trauma, bruises, concussions, cuts, rope burns, etc.

Before beginning any fitness program or changing one’s physical activity patterns, individuals should consult with their primary health care provider to determine whether the fitness program or change in activity pattern is appropriate for them. In particular, in the event you suspect or have any pre-existing medical conditions, are pregnant, overweight, or have been inactive, it is strongly recommended that you speak with your primary health care provider prior to partaking in climbing at VE.

Inherent risks may include, but are not limited to the following:

  • Padded landing surfaces may help but are not guaranteed to prevent injuries. Serious injuries can occur on any landing surface.
  • VE Kids Play Areas are not supervised by Vertical Endeavors staff and play in these areas are at the parents’ or supervising adult’s discretion and risk. Children playing in these areas should not be left unattended.
  • Failure to properly “clip into” or attach yourself to an auto belay system. THIS IS VERY DANGEROUS! Always Double Check your connection!
  • Failure to properly tie into a roped belay system. THIS IS VERY DANGEROUS! Always Double Check!
  • Your belayer may not properly arrest your fall. Belayers must pay attention to their climber.
  • Arresting your fall may cause injury.
  • You may be injured if your hair, clothing, or jewelry comes into contact with climbing structures or your belay device. Restrain hair and loose clothing, remove jewelry, etc.
  • Landing on items left in landing surface area. Check your landing zone. Serious injuries can occur on any landing surface.
  • Swinging or falls in which you may come into contact with other persons.
  • Swinging or falls of other persons who may come into contact with you.
  • Swinging or falls in which you could come into contact with climbing wall features or structures.
  • Failure of equipment supplied by you or by VE.
  • Misuse of the facility, the equipment in the facility, or any equipment participants bring into the facility.
  • Physical demands associated with participation and the use of the facility.
  • Participants may slip, trip, and fall on landing surfaces and the curbs in and around the facility.
  • Falling objects.
  • Falling from any height.
  • Horseplay.
  • Lack of adequate training.
  • Negligence of other climbers or spectators.
  • Using a spotter may not prevent injuries to yourself or others.
  • Acting as a spotter may cause injuries to yourself or others.
  • Cuts, abrasions, bruises, rope burns, etc. may result from contact with ropes, walls, corners, edges, wall features and hardware.

NOTE: Any infractions of the above rules will result in loss of privileges for that event. Repeated infractions will result in loss of membership privileges.

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Auto Belay Rules

All customers using the Auto Belays must be oriented to the proper use of this system. Orientation will allow you to use only the Auto Belays until you have passed the regular top rope belay check-out. It is the climber’s responsibility to properly clip into the Auto Belay and to perform the proper double checks on themselves.

  • All customers using the Auto Belays must be oriented to the proper use of this system by a VE staff member prior to use.
  • It is the climber’s responsibility to properly clip into the Auto Belay and to perform the proper double checks on themselves.
  • Always “DOUBLE CLIP”! Always “DOUBLE CHECK”!
  • Stay/climb in line with top anchor.
  • Using Auto Belays to climb cracks is not allowed due to safety concerns.
  • Children under the age of 12 must be supervised and connected to the Auto Belays by an adult.
  • Always acknowledge and correctly use any Auto Belay warning and/or safety system. Do not ignore or bypass any safety system including, but not limited to, Nicros’ Auto Belay Safety System (ABSS), Auto Belay Gates/Flags, posted signs, staff instruction, etc. If Nicros’ ABSS audio/visual warning system is available and an alarm occurs YOU MUST IMMEDIATELY STOP CLIMBING and attempt to down climb to safety!

Bouldering Rules

  • Bouldering is only allowed over padded areas.
  • Do not boulder under roped climbers.
  • Bouldering is not allowed next to, above, or across any door or emergency door area.
  • It is recommended to have a minimum of one spotter per climber when bouldering.
  • It is recommended that the Boulderer’s feet not pass above a height on the wall that is equivalent to the height of the shoulders of the Boulderer (when standing on the floor).
  • A climber’s voluntary participation in Bouldering indicates their acknowledgment that Bouldering is dangerous and that a spotter may not prevent injuries.
  • Spotters understand that they may be injured by the Boulderer if they should fall.
  • Padded landing surfaces may help but are not guaranteed to prevent injuries.
  • Only authorized participants may climb or boulder on the walls. Authorization must be obtained by demonstrating the appropriate skills to an appointed member of the staff on duty in the facility.

NOTE: Any infractions of the above rules will result in loss of privileges for that event. Repeated infractions will result in loss of membership privileges.

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Belaying Rules

  • All belayers and climbers agree to utilize proper belaying technique and agree to DOUBLE CHECK their set-up before beginning the climb.
  • The belayer will check the climber’s gear and knots, and the climber will check the belayer’s system and exchange confirmation that the set-up is correct. This is most important and must be performed at the start of each and every climb!
  • VE requires a stopper knot on the brake or belayer side of the rope, so the rope does not actually pass all the way through the belay device.
  • Climbers and Belayers agree to exchange the proper commands traditional to the activity.
  • The belayer must pay attention to the climber at all times. The belayer must keep the climber in their view and watch attentively.
  • All belayers must have a VE Belay qualified tag on their harness.

**Children must be 14 or older in order to belay**
(Exceptions by arrangement only.)

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NOTE: Any infractions of the above rules will result in loss of privileges for that event. Repeated infractions will result in loss of membership privileges.

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Lead Climbing Rules

  • Lead climbing at Vertical Endeavors is a privilege.
  • Lead climbers that do not abide by the Lead climbing rules will be warned and Leading privileges may be taken away.
  • VE requires a stopper knot on the brake or belayer side of the rope, so the rope does not accidentally pass all the way through the belay device.
  • Following on lead routes is NOT allowed.
  • Practice lead falls are not allowed in the facility except in lessons supervised by Vertical Endeavors staff.
  • All Lead climbers must have a VE Lead qualified tag on their harness.

Children must be 16 or older to Lead Belay or Lead Climb (Exceptions by arrangement only.)

NOTE: Any infractions of the above rules will result in loss of privileges for that event. Repeated infractions will result in loss of membership privileges.
updated 112421

This document is the property of Vertical Endeavors and should not be used or copied without permission.

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What ropes for multi pitch climbing? ›

9.4mm: Single ropes measuring 9.4 and skinnier are ideal for long, multi-pitch and alpine climbs where weight is a priority. They're not rated to handle as many falls as thicker ropes and are much less durable.

How does auto belay work? ›

How Do Auto Belays Work? An automatic belay device (AKA auto belay) takes up slack as you climb, thereby negating the need for a belayer on the ground. When the climber reaches the top, or if they fall, the device automatically catches the climber and slowly lowers them to the ground. Sounds pretty simple right?

What is Crag climbing? ›

A crag is a small rock climbing area, typically defined physically by the dominant rock feature (like a buttress or cliff face). A crag usually contains numerous climbing routes.

What rope does Alex Honnold use? ›

BD Athlete Alex Honnold doesn't always rope up, but when he does it's with the Black Diamond 9.4 Dry Honnold Edition. This rope seamlessly blends high-end specs with a durable construction that can handle day in and day out use.

Can you multipitch with a grigri? ›

Both these devices can be used for multipitch climbing. A GriGri can generally handle a top belay just as efficiently as an ATC-Guide, and simul-rapping is an option when necessary. I know climbers who use both successfully.

Has an auto belay ever failed? ›

Though auto belay accidents happen every year, deaths are uncommon. Most auto-belay accidents are the result of individuals failing to completely clip into the device, or forgetting to clip in entirely. (The precise circumstances of the June 12 accident at Ascent Studio Climbing & Fitness are still unknown.).

How long do belay devices last? ›

Most manufacturers state that, even if never used, slings, webbing and cord should be retired after 10 years. With moderate use and no major accidents, the lifespan may be closer to two to five years.

Can you rest on an auto belay? ›

Resting. Try a route at your limit. If you fall and the auto-belay puts you back on the ground, hop back on the route as fast as possible. This will force you to practice resting on the route.

What does sandbagging mean in rock climbing? ›

Sandbag. (verb) To soften the grade on a climb, or to describe it as being easier than it actually is. Quite often, you will hear climbers in the gym use the term “sandbagging.” It means to soften the grade on a climb because they think it is easier than the declared grade.

What is a gumby in climbing? ›

A gumby is the semi-derogatory term for a beginner climber. Everybody is a gumby at some point, and actually, use it as self-disparagingly all the time, as well.

What is dirtbagging? ›

By: Tara McHugh + Save to a List. Dirtbags are people that forsake the comforts of home and material belongings to pursue their passion. The classic example is the dirtbag climber that lives out of their van and thinks tortillas with peanut butter is an acceptable dinner.

What rope does Bear Grylls use? ›

Marlow 11-millimeter Black Marlow Defense Rope ($243)

“This is the same rope commandos use to rappel out of helicopters, but we use this stuff for everything when filming. It's tough, light, and looks the part, and I also use it to make rope swings for our boys.”

Who has climbed El Capitan without rope? ›

No one, apart from Alex Honnold himself, knows exactly what it took to complete the ground-breaking free solo of Freerider route on El Capitan in Yosemite in 2017.

What grade can Alex Honnold climb? ›

Alex Honnold
Personal information
Climbing career
Type of climberFree solo Big wall
Highest gradeRedpoint: 5.14d (9a) Bouldering: V12 (8A+)
7 more rows

Why not use a Grigri? ›

(1) It's clumsy and clunky. Not only while you are using it, as described above, but it's more awkward to put on, set up, check that it's correct, and take off compared to other belay devices. The GriGri is NOT intuitive and operates unlike every other belay device out there.

Why can't you rappel with a Grigri? ›

A climber can only rappel using a single strand by blocking at the rappel ring using a knot that will be attached to a locking carabiner. Using a GriGri also limits its adaptability as it only works on a specific size of ropes. If the rope is too thick, you will not be able to rappel using the GriGri.

Should I rappel with Grigri or ATC? ›

For multi-pitch climbing, many climbers prefer using the ATC. For one, the ATC is lighter than the Grigri. Second, if the climb's descent requires rappelling, the ATC is a more compatible device choice. It can be used for going up and down, whereas the Grigri is most commonly used for going up.

What is the max weight for auto belay? ›

Autobelay climbing: The weight limit that these device can safely handle is around 315 pounds. Top rope climbing: you shouldn't be belaying someone more than 75% of their weight. Example: A 100 lbs belayer would be able to belay at most a 175lbs climber.

Can I belay someone heavier than me? ›

The short answer to the question: Yes, you absolutely can belay someone heavier than you top rope. Read more about it in detail in this post. Top rope climbing is a lot safer than lead climbing when it comes to belaying, as you usually never take an uncontrolled fall.

Which belay device is the safest? ›

The best belay device for beginners is the one you feel safe and confident using. The most famous of these is the Grigri by Petzl. Others include the Beal Birdie, Edelrid Mega Jul, Mammut Smart, Climbing Technology Click Up, and the Black Diamond Pilot.

When should I retire my cam climbing? ›

Manufacturers say to resling cams about every 5 years, or more often if you climb a lot, or whip a lot. Many manufacturers do not support cams after 10 years.

When should I retire my climbing rope? ›

REI gives these guidelines for when to retire a rope:
  1. After a fall with extreme loads or other damage: immediately.
  2. Frequent use (weekly): 1 year or sooner.
  3. Regular use (few times per month): 1–3 years.
  4. Occasional use (once per month): 4–5 years.
  5. Rare use (1–2 times per year): 7 years.
  6. Never used: 10 years.

When should I retire my Grigri? ›

Check for any cracks, excessive wear, metal burs, or grooves where the rope contacts the device. If you find any of these, retire the piece. If there are any mechanical parts to your belay device, like the camming mechanism on a Grigri, make sure the action is smooth and works properly.

How does an Autobelay fail? ›

Botched clipping is a well-known pitfall of auto-belay systems. Reports and hearsay of climbers clipping their harnesses incorrectly, failing to properly secure the carabiner, or forgetting to clip in altogether are relatively common.

Is it OK to leave climbing rope in car? ›

Avoid heat: Don't store your rope in extreme heat, such as in a vehicle on a summer day, as that can damage the fibers.

Does auto belay make it easier? ›

Auto belays are amazing tools for learning new climbing skills. They allow you and your partner to practice essential skills like belaying and lead climbing while the climber is still fully protected.

Why do climbers sand their fingers? ›

Climbers keep their nails trimmed extremely short so as not to catch on the rock and tear. Emery boards or sandpaper are employed, multiple times a day, to file down calluses and prevent them from becoming misshapen or too large. (Read National Geographic's adventure blog, Beyond the Edge.)

What is it called when you come down from rock climbing? ›

Descending is the riskiest part of mountaineering, so many climbers rappel instead of simply climbing down using hand- and footholds. Various tools and equipment can help a climber rappel even more safely, but the most important one is a good rope that's securely anchored.

Why do rock climbers sand their fingers? ›

The goal of sanding down your fingers is to encourage even & smooth callus growth. You don't want the thick layers that tend to build up around the finger joints. Too much callus can get caught on rough edges on some holds & is likely to cause skin tears or flappers.

Why do climbers say Allez? ›

Allez allez!

There's a lot of cheering as you climb. Allez is the French expression for “come on” and is also used by other nations. The climbing nation of Japan cheers on with “gamba, gamba.

What is a whipper in climbing? ›

In the world of climbing, “taking a whipper” means taking a long fall, where the climber is whipped around by the rope as it (hopefully) breaks his fall.

Why do rock climbers tape their hands? ›

The basic idea is to create a layer of protection to prevent your skin from ripping. This is commonly done at the end of a long, hard session when your fingers are raw, painful, worn down, and most likely to tear. An extra layer or two of tape can save you from an injury that might take a few days to heal.

What is psycho bouldering? ›

Deep-water soloing (DWS), also known as psicobloc, is a form of solo rock climbing that relies solely upon the presence of water at the base of a climb to protect against injury from falls from the generally high-difficulty routes.

What is a peton in climbing? ›

A piton (/ˈpiːtɒn/; also called pin or peg) in climbing is a metal spike (usually steel) that is driven into a crack or seam in the climbing surface using a climbing hammer, and which acts as an anchor for protecting the climber against the consequences of falling or to assist progress in aid climbing.

What is pro climbing? ›

Trad climbing requires a large and somewhat complex set of gear that's used instead of bolts to stop a fall. This protection, also called pro, is placed in cracks and fissures as you climb up, and then removed, or cleaned, when you're done, so all you leave on the rock is a few chalk marks.

Do you need two ropes for multi-pitch climbing? ›

You'll need to bring a second rope if your route involves an abseil descent where the anchors are more than half of your rope's length apart (i.e: you can only abseil 35 meters with a 70 meter rope). You will also need a second rope if climbing as a team of three.

What is the best rope diameter for multi-pitch? ›

9.4mm - 9.7mm: Cragging, Top-Roping, Multi-Pitch

Ropes in the mid-9mm range—or medium-diameter ropes—are the most versatile option for the majority of climbers. For those just getting into the sport who want one rope for both cragging and multi-pitch, this is our recommendation.

What rope do you use for team roping? ›

Nylon is a popular choice for team ropes because it can withstand extreme temperatures. Poly ropes are also good because they don't stretch the same way nylon does. Many ropes feature a nylon/poly mix so that you can enjoy the benefits of both.

Is static or dynamic rope better for rappelling? ›

Dynamic rope is better for activities that carry a risk of falling, such as climbing, while static rope is a better choice for haul lines or activities requiring more controlled ascents and descents like rescue operations or rappelling.

Can you rappel on a half rope? ›

I am wondering if it is possible to rappel on a 7.8 half rope for ski mountaineering? In reply to Ryan Hanney: Yes with appropriate consideration/mitigation of the risks, mainly: thin, icy ropes being very slick, 35m not being very far and thin ropes being less robust over edges than fat ones.

How often do climbing ropes fail? ›

As the old adage goes: Ropes don't break, they cut. Every year on average, there are 2 accidents from severed ropes. You can find examples from worn hardware and from sharp rock edges.


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