Rafting (In Season from July to September) : An adventure seeker resorts to water sports for the sheer adrenalin flow, and the danger factor associated with it gives it a new charm altogether. You can opt for white water river rafting in the river Kosi surrounded by beautiful mountain ridges and cliffs, is an experience by itself. Whether you are a beginner or bring skills and techniques from previous experience, Camp Riverwild offers something for everyone. Sandy beaches line the river at intervals, allowing you to pull up alongside. The banks are covered with Saal, Teak, Khair and Rosewood. with an occasional village and its terraced fields, dotting the landscape.

Rock climbing

Rock climbing is a physically and mentally demanding sport, one that often tests a climber's strength, endurance, agility, and balance along with his or her mental control. It can be a dangerous sport and knowledge of proper climbing techniques and usage of specialized climbing equipment is crucial for the safe completion of routes At its most basic, rock climbing involves climbing a route with one's own hands and feet and little more than a cushioned bouldering pad in the way of protection. This style of climbing is referred to as bouldering, since the relevant routes are usually found on boulders no more than 10 to 15 feet tall. As routes get higher off the ground, the increased risk of life-threatening injuries necessitates additional safety measures. A variety of specialized climbing techniques and climbing equipment exists to provide that safety, and climbers will usually work in pairs and utilize a system of ropes and anchors designed to catch falls. Ropes and anchors can be configured differently to suit many styles of climbing, and roped climbing is thus divided into further sub-types that vary based on how their belay systems are set up. The different styles are described in more detail below, but, generally speaking, beginners will start with top roping and/or easy bouldering, and work their way up to lead climbing and beyond .

Tips for spotting

Communication- Both spotter and climber need clarity. Never assume that you're spotted, always check before you start climbing. Pad arrangement- Bouldereers can roll ankles on poorly placed pads, so watch for aps, tangle-pronge straps, sharp objects, and uneven landing zones. Spotter's stance- Have the mindset that as a spotter, you have the climber's life in your hands. Stand closely behind the climber with your elbows crooked and hands by his waist. Put your dominant foot forward and slightly bend your knees. Discern where the climber might fall, and be ready to move quickly

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