Climbing

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What does it mean when you dream about climbing?

Climbing up a rope, a ladder, or the side of something often reveals a struggle to overcome obstacles or having just recently overcome them. Mountains may also be a form of obstacle (e.g., “a mountain of work,” making a “mountain out of a molehill.”) Climbing also indicates rising with respect to social, economic, or artistic pursuits and intellectual and spiritual growth.

The Dream Encyclopedia, Second Edition © 2009 Visible Ink Press®. All rights reserved.

Climbing

(dreams)
Going upward, or ascending, is always a positive dream symbol. Whether you are struggling on a difficult rope or ladder or walking up an easy slope, this dream suggests that you are moving in the right direction. If the climb in your dream is extremely difficult, it may be pointing to some obstacles that you need to overcome before reaching your goals. Consider all of the details in your dream, and if you recently completed a difficult task, achieved a goal, this dream may be reflective in nature.
Bedside Dream Dictionary by Silvana Amar Copyright © 2007 by Skyhorse Publishing, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The course has long and technical climbs with a total vertical gain of more than 7,800m, taking in mountain top ridges and passing through ancient villages, palm plantations, deep wadis and narrow gorges.
OMAN by UTMBA, which is to be held on November 29 will take an international field off the beaten track on a remote and rugged non-stop 137km (85 mile) course, with long and technical climbs through breath-taking dramatic mountainous landscapes.
It's important to have an experienced guide and good teacher so you learn the correct methods for technical climbs.
"It's not one of the most technical climbs, but it is in the wastelands of Russia.
(Editor's note: these are very difficult, technical climbs.) She got me into marathons.
Large holds are easier to grip and balance on, while small holds spaced far apart create challenging technical climbs. "Rock climbers try to get as much friction (force that resists movement) as they can between their hands, feet, and the wall," says Steven Gubser, a physics professor at Princeton University who has also climbed since he was in college.

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