Japanese missing climbers in Great Britain have been found

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In Gilgit Baltistan, two Japanese mountain climbers who went missing while ascending the Spantik Peak, also known as the Golden Peak because of its unique shape, were spotted Thursday by helicopters but it is still unknown what the two are doing after going missing while ascending the 7,027-meter peak.

There has been no confirmation from the Shigar deputy commissioner that the climbers are actually there, and it is unknown whether their health status is unknown,” said Karrar Haidri, secretary at Alpine Club of Pakistan. She said the deputy commissioner said they had identified a potential location for them, but it wasn’t known if they had actually arrived at this location.

Atsushi Taguchi and Ryuseki Hiraoka hiked up the mountain in an Alpine style – ascending quickly with minimal equipment and setting up camp as they went, according to the statement they read.

There was also a statement to this effect in the event that another seven-member Japanese expedition team arrived at the camp the following day, a pair of expedition members, Hiraoka and Taguchi, could not be found there.”.

It was then decided that the expedition would be stopped and the team would return to its base camp in order to alert the authorities.”

The Deputy Commissioner reported that the rescue operation took place twice inside the range of the Camp 2 and Camp III camps on Thursday morning, locating the possible location of the climbers at an altitude of approximally 5,500 meters,” Haidri said.

On five of the world’s 14 highest mountains, including K2, the second highest mountain in the world, Pakistan is home to five of the world’s 14 highest mountains.

This year more than 8,900 foreign visitors are expected to visit Gilgit-Baltistan, which is one of the most remote parts of the country, according to official government figures. Summer climbing season begins in early June and runs until the end of August each year.

Timenews1 provided that news.

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