Climbing Day Pass for Two or Four or Three Day Passes for One at The Yeti's Lair Climbing Gym (Up to 50% Off)

The Yeti's Lair Climbing Gym

Up to 50% Off
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Customer Reviews


8 Ratings

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.

AL

Aubrey L. · 7 reviews TOP REVIEWER HELPFUL REVIEWER
Reviewed July 11, 2016
Our kids had a blast! There really is not much to do in Klamath Falls so, this was really nice to be able to do. We have bought another groupon for the Yeti;s lair and are looking forward to going again!!!!

PD

Peter D. ·
Reviewed July 27, 2016
Very accommodating and friendly !

D

Delgado ·
Reviewed July 1, 2016
Very nice people and accommodating but if you are renting a kyack make sure you can transport it on your own.

What You'll Get


Choose from Three Options

  • $12 for a one-day rock-climbing pass for two ($24 value)
  • $24 for a one-day rock-climbing pass for four ($48 value)
  • $18 for three one-day rock-climbing passes for one ($36 value)

Climbing Shoes: Finding Your First Pair of Hooves

Good climbing shoes can make the difference between a great day on the rocks and sore soles. Consider some of the factors that go into choosing a pair of no-slip slippers.

The right rock-climbing shoes, like the worst rock-climbing partners, never stop gripping your feet. They’re usually lightweight, form fitting, and snug, with rubber soles meant to stick to even the smallest footholds. From this basic formula, shoe designs vary greatly based on climbers’ specific goals and styles.

If you’re a beginner, don’t over think the decision. To start, rent shoes from a gym to get an idea of what size you’ll need. Start with your normal shoe size and slowly try on pairs of decreasing dimensions, climbing for at least a few minutes before switching to another size. Pay attention to how your toes feel inside the shoes—they should be close, but not crushed, and comfortable enough to support your weight while climbing. Your heels should remain firmly within the shoe without any sliding or popping out.

The kind of climbing you like to do can also help you choose your shoes. Traditional, or “trad,” shoes tend to be flatter, stiffer, and more comfortable, designed to tackle a wide array of foot fodder, from featureless slabs to craggy cracks. Trad shoes are often the go-to choice of climbers with long ascents. Because of this, many are made with leather, which will stretch as your feet swell, and often use laces for the most exact fit.

If you have more fun bouldering, climbing lower to the ground where ropes aren’t required, you might consider adopting a more aggressive shoe. Though low-altitude, bouldering problems are often more technical than roped climbs. Because of this, bouldering shoes have specially angled toe boxes and soles to give climbers more power and better weight distribution off of the point of their big toes. These shoes are designed to handle highly technical maneuvers but not for all-day comfort. As a result, they tend to be made of synthetic materials that don’t stretch much and are easier to slip on and off than trad shoes, often using velcro straps or full slip-on construction instead of laces.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. May be repurchased every 90 days. Limit 1 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.