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Access issues inherited from Squamish

There are occasional crags that are on private land (and closed) -- but generally climbing is well accepted and welcomed at the various crags and areas around Squamish.


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If Local Boys Do Good seems too easy, test your rubber on this friction pitch. Start by traversing a seam left to the first bolt then grit your teeth and smear directly up the slab.

FA: Tom Clark & David George, 1992

This Squamish classic forges up the dark slab left of Klahanie Crack linking together dyke edges, chicken heads and intricate smears. It shouldn't be missed by connoisseurs of fine slab climbing. Many just do the first pitch.

Perfect crack on amazing Squamish low angle slab granite. Jam away.

Start 10m right of Klahanie Crack. Follow a tight hand crack to a four-bolt arch and the anchor.

FA: Jeremy Frimer, 2011

Climb Split Decision and then follow a right trending, runout white dyke all the way to Cardhu Crack. Climb this pitch to the top of the wall. Either rappel the route (50m) or descend a steep trail to the south.

FA: Glenn Payan & John Thompson, 1996

fun left angling crack same start a Cardu crack from small tree ledge.

Even with the 70m it didn't quite reach but the lower section is low class 5 so the climber can be lowered to there and climb down a little. Climb has a little of everything but is prone to some wetness.

FA: Glenn Payan, 1997

Bolted belay stations! A classic moderate that you can add some flare to if you want!

To the right of Magic Carpet Ride, you'll find the very obvious clean start.

  1. Start on some good slabby edges up past a bolt, gain the crack and move right. Bolt-protected slab traverse gets you to the first belay station.

  2. 5.8 a classic corner with an optional 5.10 variation. The variation has a mild runout on the first tenuous moves.

  3. Ascend a nice and easy right-leaning crack system.

  4. The easiest (5.4) pitch but the main reason people climb this route - fantastic views as you traverse the slab beside a good roof.

  5. A short pull gains the upper slab and a quick walk past 3 bolts finds the top anchor. Walk off to climber's right.

FA: Jeremy Frimer

FA: Chris Lawrence, Brian Jones & Andre Ike, 2009


Named for Jean-Marc Savoie's newborn daughter Charlotte.

5.8, 5.6, 5.10b, crux pitch (supposedly 5.11a more like 5.10c/d), 5.8, 5.8

FA: Jean Marc Savoie & Company, 2015


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