Moving up a rock using only hands, feet, and natural holds. Ropes and pro are only used for protection of the climber and not for progression.
Climbing using only hands and feet to move upwards. Unlike Aid Climbing, free climbing uses the rope and gear only as protection against a fall, not as a ladder for upward movement. This method also stresses the use of gear that is temporarily placed in the rock for protection by the leader, and then removed by the second climber.
In free climbing, climbers use only their hands, feet and other body parts to make progress. Ropes and other gear are only used for protection. Usefulness: N/A(3 ratings) by allbyend () Rate It! this definition is ... useful somewhat useful incorrect spam / offensive
To ascend steep rock without recourse to artificial aids, using only the hands and feet to propel oneself upward. G - I
Climbing only using natural holds for hands and feet. ropes and protection can be placed but must not be used to help the climbers progress
Ascending a route using only the holds provided by the natural formations of the rock itself, as distinguished from aid climbing. The ropes, anchors, and protection are used only for security, and not as a means of ascent.
the technique used when ascending a pitch using only hands, feet and body English, while placing gear for protection only.
Climbing wherein the hands and feet arc used alone to make progress, and climbing equipment is used only to provide protection in the case of a fall; see also soloing
Climbing in which upward progress is unsupported by the various types of equipment available to the climber. This equipment is placed only to safeguard the climber through the belay in the event of a fall.
to climb using hands, feet or body parts only. In free climbing, the rope is only used for safety and not as a means to move up or rest.
Progressing up a route by using your body rather than the gear. [Martin Brierley
Free climbing is a style of climbing in which the climber uses no artificial aids to make progress upwards, but just hands, feet and other parts of the body. Equipment is used only for protection against the consequences of a fall. The term is used in contrast to aid climbing, in which equipment is used directly to make progress.