View of part of the Batura Muztagh
|Elevation||7,795 m (25,574 ft)|
|Native name||Urdu: بتورا موز تاغ|
The Batura Muztagh is a group of mountains in the Karakoram mountain range. It was what is called a subrange, or a smaller mountain range inside of a larger one. It is located in Gilgit-Baltistan, in Pakistan.
Batura Muztagh is the most western of the Karakoram subranges. It runs from Chalt village in Bar Valley in the east to Kampir Dior in the Kurumbar Valley in the west. This subrange included Muchu Chhish, which is the second highest unclimbed mountain in the world.
Selected mountains[change | change source]
|Mountain||Height (m)||Height (ft)||Coordinates||Prominence (m)||Parent mountain||First ascent||Ascents (attempts)|
|Batura Sar||7,795||25,574||3,118||Distaghil Sar||1976||4 (6)|
|Shispare||7,611||24,970||1,240||Batura Sar||1974||3 (1)|
|Passu Sar||7,476||24,528||645||Batura Sar||1994||1 (0)|
|Ultar Sar||7,388||24,239||700||Shispare||1996||2 (5)|
|Sangemarmar Sar||7,000||22,966||1,100||Pasu Sar||1984||1 (3)|
|Bublimotin (Ladyfinger Peak)||6,000||19,685||<200||Hunza Peak||1982||2 (5)|
Books and maps about Batura Muztagh[change | change source]
- High Asia: An Illustrated History of the 7000 Metre Peaks by Jill Neate, ISBN 0-89886-238-8
- Batura Mustagh (sketch map and pamphlet) by Jerzy Wala, 1988.
- Orographical Sketch Map of the Karakoram by Jerzy Wala, 1990. Published by the Swiss Foundation for Alpine Research.
Related pages[change | change source]
Notes[change | change source]
- ^ This data is from the Himalayan Index and is not always correct. In particular it is not clear if Batura Sar has really had four ascents or only three.
- ^ Sometimes called Batura I.
- ^ Sometimes called Ultar II or Bojohagur Duanasir II.
- ^ Also known as Sang-e-Marmar (or Sangemarmar), and sometimes as Marble Peak.
- ^ The heights given for this peak vary between 6949 m and 7050 m.
- ^ This elevation is approximate.
References[change | change source]
- King, John; St. Vincent, David (1993). Pakistan: A Travel Survival Kit. Lonely Planet Publications. p. 376].
- "This place in Pakistan is one of the hardest places to reach on Earth". The Express Tribune. March 16, 2017.