Identify Anchor Points:
Before you can create an anchor, you must first figure out what you’ll use as anchor points. What you use is largely determined by where you are and the equipment you have.
Natural anchors, such as trees and blocks of rock, will act as good anchors while also allowing you to retain other equipment. However, before integrating these features into an anchor device, you must determine their integrity. Any type of artificial gear that, once mounted, remains permanently “locked” to the rock is referred to as a fixed anchor.
Link the dots:
To make an anchor, you join the individual anchor points to form a master point into which you can clip. Two or three anchor points will hold a downward pull, and one will have an upward pull in a normal anchor.
To build an anchor, you must attach and equalize these anchor points such that the load is distributed evenly. Runners, a long segment of accessory cord, are commonly used to equalize an anchor.
Anchors With Several Directions:
Consider what would happen to the belayer if the lead climber falls. The dropping climber force would pull the belayer in the direction in which the leader ascended, causing the anchor to be tugged in that direction. Not only will this slam the belayer into the rock, potentially damaging him or her, but it will also cause the anchor to fail if it was only designed to manage one direction of pull.
The following are some of the advantages of using anchor gear:
Climbing is an exhilarating sport, but personal safety is still a concern before using