Leave No Trace
Principles of Outdoor Ethics Plan Ahead and Prepare Travel and Camp on Durable Surfaces Dispose of Waste Properly Leave What You Find Minimize Campfire Impacts Respect Wildlife Be Considerate of Other Visitors  How to apply Leave No Trace Principles to Canyoneering: Check with rangers or other local authorities regarding restrictions on camping, hiking and equipment › Read more
Commands & Signals
COMMUNICATION:  Canyoneering Signals COMMUNICATION:  Canyoneering Verbal Commands “On Belay?” Short for “Are you on belay?” Climber or rappeller asking belayer if he/she is ready. “Belay On!” Short for “Yes, the belay is on!” Response from the belayer assuring the rappeller that he is ready. “Rappelling” What the rappeller says to the belayer indicating he is › Read more
Canyon Rating System
Canyon Rating System        (i.e.: 3CIII, 4BRIV) Note:     Ratings refer to descents in normal conditions, during what is considered the normal season for the canyon. Adverse conditions such as higher than normal water volume or colder temperatures, will increase the difficulty of the descent. Time ratings are based on average group of six › Read more
Canyoneering Ropes
All About Canyoneering Ropes Rope Comparison Rope/Size Sheath/Core Strength Elongation #/100’ Features $/200’ Imlay Canyon Fire 8.3mm Polyester/Polyester 4100lbf 1.2% @ 300lbf 3.9# Hydrophobic, Tight Weave, Durable $160 Imlay Canyonero 9.2mm Polyester/Polyester 5000lbf 1.25% @ 500lbf 4.19# Hydrophobic, Tight Weave, Durable $175 Sterling CIV 9mm Technora/Polypropolene 4,653lbf 2% (feels like more!) 3.2# Durable, Heat Deflection, Core Helps Float $239 Bluewater Canyon Pro DS 8mm Polyester › Read more
What is Packrafting?
This is what you need to know about Packrafting. Browse more topics under our ‘Knowledge’ tab! › Read more
Knots, Bends & Hitches The following knots, bends and hitches are the bare minimum to know in a Canyoneering environment. While one may prefer certain knots to others, it is important to learn all of these because different situations require different knots. Understanding how to utilize the knot properly is just as important as tying › Read more
What is Canyoneering?
Canyoneering (aka Canyoning, Gorging, Kloofing) is the technical adventure sport of traveling down steep and narrow canyons using a variety of techniques that may include hiking, scrambling, boulder hopping, rock climbing, jumping, wading, swimming, sometimes packrafting and always rappelling — often over waterfalls. Canyoneering can be challenging, which is undoubtedly part of the thrill for many who › Read more

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America’s Best


UBER Adventures: America's premier Canyoneering Instruction, Events and Community. While we are not the first, we are arguably the best ... and certainly the busiest. We're pretty sure we offer more courses to more students in a year than all other technical canyoneering training providers in America ... combined.

So, browse the site and find the perfect class for your skill level, at the right location, and at the right time of year for YOUR schedule!



The address below is our mailing address.

1887 Whitney Mesa Dr #1969, Henderson, NV 89014




As we are primarily an Adventure Sports Training Center & Outdoors School, we spend most of our time in the field. If you are in need of advice on technical gear, or have questions about our programs, please give us a call or send us an e-mail.  We have closed our brick-and-mortar store in Los Angeles.  Gear is now sold via our online store with the possibility of having it delivered to your course or mailed to your address, only.  We may also have select gear available for purchase during our courses, but this is not a guarantee.  It is best to pre-order what you might need!