Your hosts shared:
- The skills you’ll learn as part of these two-day women’s climbing camps
- What’s covered in the all-women Colorado Craggin’ Camps at venues like Rocky Mountain National Park and Eldorado Canyon, Colorado
- All the details behind the Women’s Climbing Weekend in Red Rock, Nevada
- What you get in the upcoming Women’s Crack Climbing Weekend in Moab, Utah
- The City of Rocks Women’s Weekend in Idaho — the birthplace of the Women’s Climbing Network
- Photos, personal climbing stories and the history of female guiding at The Mountain Guides
Hosted by a group of female rock guides from The Mountain Guides, find out how you can fasttrack your climbing goals at an all-women’s weekend climbing camp this season. Offering both beginner and intermediate camps in incredible climbing venues across four different states — from multi-pitch meetups in Eldorado Canyon to learning trad in Red Rock, crack climbing in Moab to pushing for harder grades in the City of Rocks — these events offer immense value, with an opportunity to learn from some of the best female rock guides in the business while connecting with other women in your climbing community.
So whether you’re transitioning from gym to outdoor climbing or working on proper gear placement in lead scenarios, check out this free webinar and find out what you’ll gain at an all-women weekend climbing camp and hear what makes these locations the perfect place venues to learn. Listen to expert advice from pro female guides, ask questions in a welcoming and safe environment, and who knows, maybe even find your next climbing partner.
Aimee started climbing in 1980 and guiding in 1985. She was a member of the 1990 U.S. Women’s climbing team and has competed at a World Cup level. Her professional career has been dedicated to developing the skills of new climbers, while inspiring seasoned climbers to achieve their goals. In 1995, Amy launched the Women’s Network with the “City Girls” event in City of Rocks, Idaho. Since that first event, the Women’s Network has been empowering women in climbing ever since. In the spring and fall seasons, Aimee can be found in the canyons of southeast Utah, overseeing Jackson Hole Mountain Guides’ Moab Branch.
Szu-ting Yi is an AMGA-certified Rock Guide who also has her PhD in computer science.
Born in Taiwan, she came to the US to study, but fell in love with the sport of climbing. She’s been profiled in Gripped Magazine, has climbed 40 desert towers in one season, and in 2017, Szu-ting successfully completed a north to south traverse of the Wind River Range and summited 33 peaks along the Continental Divide. Besides working as a climbing guide, Szu-ting is the author of four books and has completed multiple first ascents in Asia and Patagonia. Guiding climbing in Red Rocks for many years, she and her husband settled down in Las Vegas in 2019.
Izzy grew up in the heart of NYC but found a passion for climbing when she moved to Vermont for college. While balancing in-classroom education and outdoor adventure, Izzy started working for a local climbing gym and guiding service and for her college’s outdoor program. That road led her west to work for the Colorado Outward Bound School, teaching mountaineering, skiing and rock climbing programs year round. After several years of extended wilderness expeditions, she has found herself in the Tetons to take people on their high alpine adventures.
Jess grew up playing in the heart of the Elk Mountain in Carbondale, Colorado. She now calls Denver home. Jess’s background is in outdoor education at Colorado Outward Bound School, leading rock climbing trips and coaching the climbing team at Colorado Rocky Mountain School, as well as teaching adaptive skiing for Challenge Aspen. Jess is excited to share her love for all things rock climbing with others, from helping new climbers feel comfortable on the rock to working with more experienced climbers to expand their skill sets and tackle more challenging objectives. Jess’s favorite local climbing area is Eldorado Canyon, but there is nothing she loves quite as much as the splitter cracks in Bear Ears National Monument.