Vie Ferrate

 

The vie ferrate are routes equipped with metal ropes, steps and other fixed anchor points such as wooden walkways and suspended bridges. These artificial aids allow non-expert climbers to tackle rocky terrain or exposed routes, making it possible for hikers with little or no climbing technique to walk along ridges, climb walls and reach mountain peaks.

Inexperienced hikers or those unfamiliar with the area should rely on the assistance of the local Alpine and Hiking Guides.

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Via Ferrata Sass De Rocia (1614 m)

Rock towers that rise up above Laste, in the Cordevole Valley. Vertical rock walls with a height of 30 - 50 metres. The peak is a field scattered with trees, as well as a little mountain hut with the attractive name of Pian delle Stelle Bivouac, with the reference to “stelle” (stars) suggesting it is visited not only in the daytime. And indeed, up here at night you feel you can almost reach up and touch the stars, while by day the major attraction of the spot is the marvellous view over the Civetta. Brief through it is, this mini-ferrata is certainly an original experience. 

 

Full details from Vie Ferrate.it

 

Via Ferrata Delle Trincee (2727 m)

 

Climbing daringly up along the steep volcanic rock of the Mésola, this is one of the most challenging climbing routes in the Dolomites. Time required: 4 – 5 hours

 ferrata trincee 2 gio test   ferrata trincee rif padon test  ferrata trincee1 test

 

Full details from Vie Ferrate.it

 

 

Via Ferrata Della Marmolada – Western Crest (3343 m)

 

 

 

A classic itinerary, not excessively difficult in favourable conditions, that reaches up to the highest peak in the Dolomites. For the descent on the glacier, suitable equipment is essential.
Time required: 5 – 8 ore

 

 

Full details from Vie Ferrate.it

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