Did you ever wonder what the suspension would be like? Probably not, probably not. But if you get there, it's the freest and liberating experience you will ever have. Rock climbing is the ultimate sport for people, which means challenges to gravity and physics in all its splendor. From athletes to ordinary people who enjoy the sport, this is one of the world's most sophisticated and technically demanding sports. I'm not here to sell you in a lifestyle or even convince you that you're going to climb. But my personal experience of how to overcome your fear of falling relates to climbing and our everyday lives.

Last year in October, I started climbing, and it was the whirlwind of ups and downs, realizing where my weakness lies and my strengths as a climber. I'm not a professional. There are several different styles of climbing, but I'll concentrate more on bouldering and sport. Sports climbing is the practice of climbing, where the anchors on the wall are pre-boiled, allowing the climber on a route to climb up the wall. This will enable them to clip their equipment on the wall for safety. Climbers are on walls no more than 20 feet high with collapsible pads down to protect themselves from bouldering. I haven't found any other way to teach and maintain muscle memory without repeating efficiently. First, forget about training and get to climb. When you learn to trust your body, climbing is part of you and less a fight to get to the top.

I know I mentioned rock climbing's physical requirements, but I have not immersed your mind in what it is. As for someone whose fear for heights and repeated anxieties is overwhelming, consider it as the Olympics. My first day of climbing was just 10 feet above a wall in the gym. It wasn't the physical strength that prevented me from finishing, but moving after moving was more of what happened in my head. One of the biggest lessons I have learned so far is that I am still on the wall. I had so much trouble with my first step that I couldn't understand falling. What's going to happen? Is my harness going to go loose and fall to the ground? Does my partner watch me? Some of these ideas may be recalled. And just like in our everyday life, the "What is" overcomes the conscious ability to recognize that difficulty we are in. We are so afraid of what we cannot control in our lives that it impedes our development and ability to see a different perspective. The physical act of falling is uncontrollable, but we can be ready to do it always.

It is really important to breathe. I believe we take it daily for granted. Everyone tends to tense up and lose focus in stressful situations. It is important to recognize their stresses and to take into account your ability to climb. Breathing through your motions prevents injury and can often offer us a clearer mind when things become a little uncomfortable or outside our comfort area. We all have our limits and know what feels good and what doesn't. Climbing demands that intuitive mentality. How can you overcome yourself if you don't understand how it feels? As a practitioner in life, we must do what we can to improve ourselves and take risks. When we learn to feel feelings rather than step back into comfort, it allows the practice of consciousness to come alive.

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