Norway’s Broad Peak, the ninth of her 14 “super peaks” to be conquered in the fastest time ever, has been submitted to her Instagram account. It indicated that she is still on track. In Pakistan, five of the world’s 14 “super peaks,” or mountains with elevations above 8,000 metres. It can be found (26,246 feet). Mountaineers regard reaching the summit of every peak as the pinnacle of success. Nepali adventurer Nirmal Purja has set a new record. It is of six months and six days for climbing all 14 of the Himalayan peaks in 2019. In a post on her Instagram page, she announced that she had reached the summit of Broad Peak, the world’s twelfth highest peak, on Thursday, day 76 of her quest. Norwegian lady climbs ninth super peak is news of the day. Read out the complete details down below with us!
Norwegian lady climbs ninth super peak
Pakistan’s Alpine Club is yet to certify the new achievement of the 36-year-old. But it comes just six days after they stated she had climbed K2. That is the world’s second highest peak. A post on Instagram stated, “She is presently in base camp. Plus will soon begin her journey to the two remaining mountains in the second phase of our project, Gasherbrum I and II.” Since the climbing season began in June, six people. It included four foreigners. They have gone missing or are believed dead after attempting Pakistan’s highest peaks. Officials from the Gilgit-Baltistan tourism department said some important information. It was that Canadian Richard Cartier, Australian Matthew Eakin, Afghan Ali Akbar, and Pakistani Sharif Sadpara are all thought dead on K2. Ascendants Gordon Henderson, a British climber. Plus Pakistani Iman Karim, a Gasherbrum II climber, both became disoriented while ascending their respective peaks.
For the most part, Pakistani authorities don’t declare climbers dead until their remains have been found. According to the Alpine Club, more than 140 people have climbed the 8,611-meter K2 peak in Pakistan this year, including 20 women. There have been just 425 ascents of it so far this year, compared to more than 6,000 ascents of Everest since Edmund Hillary and Tenzing Norgay first made it to the summit in 1953. When Sanu Sherpa reached the top of Gasherbrum II last week, he was the first person to complete the double summit of all 14 super peaks.