Adventure Tourism Industry Statistics in India

State Wise Success Rate for Top Himalayan Peaks during 2010-14

Success rate means percentage of successful attempts (i.e. reaching the summit of the peak) made on a peak. The success rate of top 25 Himalayan peaks of 2010-14 was much less than 60%.   Total Attempts vs. Success Rate   The peak wise success rate was not directly proportional to the total number of attempts made on a peak by all the expeditions.   For example, the mountaineers attempted Gangotri

Status of All Mountaineering Expeditions during 2010-14: Foreign vs. Indian

Adventure Travel Blog Magazine | Nov-Dec 2015 | Contents In the half decade, slightly more than half of expeditions (247 | 50.31%) were successful, i.e. mountaineers climbed the summit of the peak. Twenty-five (25 | 5.09%) expeditions that attempted more than one peak in an expedition recorded success on a peak (s) and failure on other peak (s). The number of unsuccessful expedition amounted to 187 (38.09%). For the remaining expeditions,

Climbing Season in Himalayas during 2010-14

Adventure Travel Blog Magazine | Nov-Dec 2015 | Contents While analysing Indian mountaineering data of five years (2010-14), I observed that the activity concentration was maximum in July-October. But actually climbing season began in April. And even two expeditions started as early as February and March.     3 Popular Months to Start Expedition August July September   3 Popular Months to End Expedition   August September October

State Wise Average Duration Per Year

Adventure Travel Blog Magazine | Nov-Dec 2015 | Contents Actual length of the Himalayan mountaineering holidays varied from four (4) to sixty-seven (67) days during the study period spanning from 2010 to 2014. To make this vast range more comprehensible, I have calculated an average duration. But surprisingly, I did not find any direct relationship between the altitude and expedition duration, state and expedition duration, and mountaineer’s nationality and expedition

Trends in Time Spent by Mountaineers in Indian Himalayas during 2010-14

During the half decade, mountaineers spend 13,817 days in the Indian Himalayas. That means more than thirty-seven (37) years or about 454 months. In these many days, the earth completes more than 37 revolutions of the sun. Indian mountaineers accounted for slightly more than 59% of the total days. The foreign climbers accounted for the remaining. The number of days spent by foreign mountaineers continued to fall until 2013. The

Indian Mountaineering Product Analysis: Top 25 Peaks during 2010-14

During 2010-14, total 212 peaks were attempted in the Indian Himalayas. Out of these twenty five (25) peaks satisfy our definition of popular peaks. All popular peaks are located in three Himalayan states: Jammu and Kashmir (JK), Himachal Pradesh (HP), and Uttarakhand (UK). Share of 4 States in Top 25 Peaks HP and UK accounted for 40% each of top twenty-five (25) peaks during the study period. The remaining 20%

Uttarakhand Himalayas: Number of Climbing Attempts vs. %Age of Peaks Attempted during 2010-14

Climbers from India and abroad selected sixty-five (65) peaks in the Uttarakhand Himalayas during 2010-14. The peaks were attempted 175 times; average climbing frequency was 2.69 attempts per peak. The peak climbing frequency range was broad: 1-18. 10 Popular Peaks Satopanth Bhagirathi II Shivling Kamet Kedardome Rudugaira Thalay Sagar Thelu Trishul I Gangotri I   Performance Comparison of Top 4 Peaks Satopanth was the darling of climbers during the period.

Himachal Pradesh Himalayas: Top 10 Peaks during 2010-14

Climbers attempted seventy (70) peaks during the period. Out of which ten (10) peaks were attempted five or more than five times. Four peaks were member of three different peak groups: Chandra Bhaga (CB) (2 peaks) Koa Rong Range (KR) (1 peak) Hanuman Tibba (1 peak) The remaining six peaks were individual peaks. Deo Tibba, an Individual Peak Foreign and Indian mountaineers attempted Deo Tibba twenty-four (24) times. Foreign attempts

Jammu and Kashmir Himalayas: Climbing Frequency of the 3 Most Popular Peaks during 2010-14

Definition of a Popular Peak: I have used total climbing frequency as the yardstick to rank peaks. For this analysis, a popular peak means a peak that was attempted five or more than five (>=5) times in the half decade 2010-14. 5 Top Peaks The mountaineers visited the following five peaks in the Jammu and Kashmir Himalayas >=5 times: Kun Nun Stok Kangri Chamser Kangri Lungser Kangri Chamser was the