Search for Climbing Gear
Rock climbing holds are made of epoxy and fiberglass with fine silica sand for texture and friction. Synthetic rock climbing holds are the most popular, but wood and real rock holds can also be found. It is relatively easy to pick out a set of holds to target a specific climbing training need. Every type of climbing hold is available--slopers, crimpers, mono, jugs, jibs, ect.
Climbing Holds for Sale
7/32" & 5/16" Hex Insert Bit Set for Rock Climbing Hold Installation
These hex bits will make stripping and setting rock climbing holds a breeze. No more bits falling or pulling out of your impact driver with this impact ready bits. Each bit is 2″ long.
Atxarte Training Screw Climbing Holds, Red, Small
The smallest and most affordable crimps Climbing holds has to offer. Great for slab or hard vest problems.
10 Large Screw on Climbing Holds.
10 Screw on rock climbing holds. The climbing holds you receive may be different then the holds shown. You will receive 10 Large jug style screw on climbing holds. MOUNTING SCREWS ARE NOT INCLUDED. Here at Rocky Mountain Climbing Gear we make our climbing holds out of recycled materials. Our climbing holds are so realistic that customers do not believe me when I tell them that the holds are not real...
Rock Climbing 3" Wood Training Power Balls, 2 Count
The Power Balls are the ultimate training tools for working grip strength while doing pull-ups. The 3″ diamiter balls provide a radius for open hand training, and are ideal for small hands and easier grip compared to larger training balls. From pinch strength to core exercises the Power Balls provide more advanced rock climbing training options than your standard hanging tools. Sold in pairs.
25 Screw on Climbing Holds
25 large screw on climbing holds. Here at Rocky Mountain Climbing Gear we make our climbing holds out of recycled materials. Our climbing holds are so realistic that customers often believe that they are real rocks. We have a lifetime warranty on all our holds. Rocky Mountain Climbing Holds will stand up to any environment and are used in Military bases all over the U.S. These climbing holds use a...
Small Textured Rock Holds Set of 12 W/hardware Green Rock Pegs Rock Holds Climbing Rock Wall
Small rock holds for backyard climbing walls
Textured Rock Holds Multi Color Set of 12 W/hardware Rock Pegs Rock Holds Climbing Rock Wall
Set of 12 small polyethylene molded climbing rocks. Great for backyard rock walls, kids love to climb...so let them
Super 7 Climbing Holds Set
Super 7 Climbing Holds Set from Metolius is a random mixture of 4 Modular Holds and 3 Micro Holds in multiple styles. Great for recreational or personal climbing walls.
Metolius Greatest Hits Super 7 Climbing Holds - Set of 7
Add more variety to your climbing wall and expand your skills with this set of 7 Metolius Greatest Hits holds.
ETCH Blister Feet Climbing Hold
When the walls kick back and the climbing gets burly, the average climber needs more than scummy edges. The Blisters line is an essential component to any steep wall and also great for getting new climbers through the initial moves of their first trip to the top.
Rock Holds Set of 24 Multi Color, Climbing Rock Holds, Swingset / Playset Rock Holds Rock Pegs
Sale Price: $46.99
Children Love to Climb, so let them climb with these durable climbing rock holds
Micro Climbing Holds - 15 Pack
The Micro Climbing Holds from Metolious make great footholds and handholds on any climbing wall.
Metolius Mega 30 Climbing Hold Set
The ideal starter kit for your home climbing wall, this set contains a random mix of holds and hardware to get you training and having fun. Just add plywood!
Rock Pegs Small for Indoor & Outdoor Rock Wall to Get Kids Exercise Climbing to Strength Upper Body known as Rock hold - rock climbing wall
great rock pegs for younger children to start climbing rocks before their hand is big enough to grab the bigger rock pegs set of 4
Popular indoor rock climbing holds:
- Crimper: Crimping is a way to grip a small hold with the thumb over the top of the fingertips which are pressing on the hold. A crimper is a hold just large enough for three or four fingers.
- Edge: Usually has a defined "edge", large enough for four fingers and a little bigger than a crimper.
- Handle (sometimes called ring): Shaped like a suitcase handle that can be gripped with the entire hand.
- Jib: These are small holds. They usually screw directly to the climbing wall. They are great for foot placement but can also be good for small hand holds. They usually have a non slip texture to them.
- Jug: This is a large hold easily gripped with the entire hand. It can also be a large hole that is easily and solidly gripped.
- Knob: Protrudes like a "door knob"
- Pincher: A thin hold designed to be "pinched". Usually two or three fingers on one side with the opposing thumb on the other.
- Pocket: The climbing hold has a hole usually big enough for one or two fingers.
- Roof Jug: Similar to a "jug" but designed for gripping upside down.
- Sidepull: This is similar to an under cling except turned on its side. The force is to the side with opposing pressure from the leg or other arm.
- Sloper: Size ranges from a few inches to a foot in length. Slopers are generally rounded and smooth in shape. The texture for slopers is usually mid-range in courseness. A hold is considered a sloper if the climber cannot wrap his/her fingers around the hold.
- Undercling: This type of hold is held from the bottom with upward pull. This technique is achieved by opposing pressure from legs or the other arm.
Making your own climbing holds:
Most climbers purchase climbing holds to use with their own home wall. However they can be made with a little time and effort. Climbing holds can be attached directly to the studs in a basement or garage wall for a quick fix route. Climbing holds are probably the most expensive part of an indoor rock climbing wall construction project. Many home climbing wall builders make their own holds. The book Building Your Own Climbing Wall not only gives you climbing wall examples, construction techniques and design ideas, you will also see an example of making your own holds.
It is not difficult to make climbing holds. Holds can be easily made out of rock or wood. The best quality climbing holds are made from epoxy, fiberglass and sand. Here are some general steps to make your own holds.
To make a climbing hold using a form:
1. Make a prototype shape: Use foam, clay, wood or any material that can be easily shaped. Create the shape of the hold but cutting the foam, clay or wood. Put the shape into a small cardboard box. The box should be nearly the same size as the mold. Seal any cracks in the box with glue.
2. Make a mold of the prototype. Prepare a silicone rubber mixture and pour it into the box. The rubber encapsulates the prototype. There are many silicone rubber products available for purchase. Purchase a liquid rubber such as Silicone, Polysulfide, and Polyurethane. These products are mixed as a liquid. The product hardens after time to form a rubber mold. Mix and pour the liquid rubber in the mold box. Completely cover the prototype with the liquid rubber. The liquid rubber will harden in approximately one day. Remove the rubber from the box. Remove the prototype from within the rubber. The rubber is left with a cavity. The cavity is the shape of the prototype climbing hold.
3. Make a climbing hold from the mold. Mix the epoxy/fiberglass/sand. Follow manufacturer's directions for mixing. Pour the epoxy resin into the cavity of the mold. Experiment with this process. You will be able to make very interesting climbing hold shapes for your climbing wall.
To make a climbing hold using wood:
When you make your own climbing wall you will have lots of scrap wood left over. Gather the pieces and scraps together and sort them by size. Eliminage the scraps that have the grain running the wrong direction, towards the wall. In other words, you want the grain of the hold running with the direction of the wall, parallel to it. This is because the hold will be held in using screws. Screws will not hold well if they run with the grain.
Carefully using a jig saw or circular saw cut out angled shapes a little larger than the size you need. Sand the hold to remove rough edges and create interesting shapes.
Pre-drill holes and countersink the opening for the screw. This is really an important step. If you try to screw the hold to the wall without pre-drilled hole or countersinking you will split the wood. If you don't countersink the hold the screw head will stick up and could cut your hand. The purpose of the pre-drilling and counter sinking is to reduce stress on the inner grains of the wood.
Making your own wood holds if by far less expensive than commercial holds. They are almost no cost to you, except for the sandpaper, or purchase price of a rotating attachment for your drill.
Cons. There's a downside to making wood holds. Over time they will weaken and need to be replaced. Be sensitive as you grip them, feel for movement of the hold within the screw setting. You can't over tighten them or they will break. They are not well suited for foot holds or dynos. They can be used effectively for balance work but not huge movements.