31 mountaineers, including two Pakistanis, summit K2

31 mountaineers, including two Pakistanis, summit K2
Photo courtesy: Chhang Dawa Sherpa

31 mountaineers, including two Pakistanis, summit K2

31 mountain climbers have climbed K2, the world’s second most noteworthy and most hazardous peak.

As per sources on the base camp, two Pakistanis, including Muhammad Ali Sadpara, are among the group of mountain climbers.

The group incorporates mountain climbers from China, Japan, Ireland, Mexico, Switzerland and Nepal among different nations, the sources said.

“The group began the rising from Camp 4 and will begin diving toDAY around evening time,” the sources said.

As indicated by Thaneswar Guragai, Manager at Seven Summit Treks, no less than 24 climbers from the Seven Summit Treks/14 Peak Expedition effectively climbed the mountain by means of the Abruzzi Ridge, The Hindu detailed.

Mingma Gyabu Sherpa, Ngima Thenduk Sherpa, Ngima Dorchi Sherpa, Dawa Sangay Sherpa, Lhakpa Nuru Sherpa, Pastemba Sherpa, Chhiji Norbu Sherpa, Dawa Gyaljen Sherpa, Lhakpa Temba Sherpa, Krishna Thapa Magar, Pemba Thinduk Sherpa, Mingma Tenjen Sherpa and Furba Ongdi Sherpa among other outside climbers from SST undertaking made it to the highest point of K2, Guragai cited campaign pioneer Chhang Dawa Sherpa as saying from the high camp.

According to him, Muhammad Ali Sadpara (Pakistan), Viridiana Alvarez Chavez (Mexico), Yoshiharu Nakamura (Japan), Paul Hegge (Belgium), Jianjonh Li (China), Noel Hanna (Ireland), Gangaamaa Badamgarav (Mongolia), Sophie Lavaud (Switzerland), Changjuan He (China), Intesh (Pakistan) and Naoko Watanabe (Japan) also climbed the mountain.

K2 is the world’s second most elevated peak and weaving machines the Karakoram extend on the China-Pakistan border.

Otherwise called the “Savage Mountain”, it is frequently considered a more difficult climb than the most elevated peak, Mount Everest.

It was first summited in 1954. From that point forward, only 306 individuals have made it to the top, while 80 have passed on having a go at, as indicated by the 8000ers site.

Settled between the western end of the Himalayas, the Hindu Kush mountains and the Karakoram go, Gilgit-Baltistan has 18 of the world’s 50 most astounding peaks.


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