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Lookbook Summer 2018

Obergurgl - A dose of fresh air please!

We can’t see it, taste it, smell it or even touch it, but it still envelops us every day. Necessary for survival and simply taken for granted. Air -- an invisible mixture of gases made up of nitrogen and oxygen which humans must have to breathe.

After a week packed with work, our lungs nearly scream for fresh air. We want out, into Mother Nature on the weekend, to fuel up with new energy. One more time, inhale deeply and we are set loose to run. Faster and faster, farther and farther. Inhale - exhale. Your heart rate climbs!

Alpine Running

Conquer your limits - the thrill afterward is indescribable.

Speed Mountaineering

You climb higher, always higher -- the air is thinner and breathing more difficult. The closer you get to the summit, the less oxygen  is able to enter our system. Your legs and your body feel heavy, but still you don’t give up until you are standing on the summit.

The fresh mountain air, trails, mountains -- my energy stores are fully charged again.

Lookbook Summer 2018

Lookbook Summer 2018

When you think you are at your limit and want to give up, that you have no more air left, then push through it -- it will be worth it! Focus on the goal, take your energy from the mountains, breath deeply in and out. Conquer your own battle and keep running -- only in doing so will you improve.

Lookbook Summer 2018

Tomas Bystricky -- Always in search of new trails. In Obergurgl, he has found the perfect playground for quick and varied trail runs.

At the end of Ötztal, at a height of 1,930 meters, that is where you find Obergurgl -- this is where Rosanna pushes her body to the limit on challenging trails.

Gela Allmann fought her way back from a bad accident on the mountain all the way to the summit again. Time in the mountains and in fresh air has gained an entirely new meaning for her.

 

Surrounded by endless silence, you only really sense your own breath -- always faster.

Total focus and concentration - indispensable for athletes when alpine running in Obergurgl.

One summit though is not enough. Rosanne and Bernhard have a plan for a lot more in Obergurgl-Hochgurgl. Several days, peak to peak -- it will never get boring.

Obergurgl-Hochgurgl is situated along the main Alpine ridge surrounded by 21 3,000-meter peaks.

Above 3,000 meters, the air is perceptibly thinner; above 8,000 meters our system can only take in a third of the oxygen available

The normal oxygen content of air at any altitude is 21 percent.

Lookbook Summer 2018

Alpine Running

Tomas Bystricky -- Always in search of new trails. In Obergurgl, he has found the perfect playground for quick and varied trail runs.

Gela Allmann fought her way back from a bad accident on the mountain all the way to the summit again. Time in the mountains and in fresh air has gained an entirely new meaning for her.

At the end of Ötztal, at a height of 1,930 meters, that is where you find Obergurgl -- this is where Rosanna pushes her body to the limit on challenging trails.

#SPEEDUP

Conquer your limits - the thrill afterward is indescribable.

Surrounded by endless silence, you only really sense your own breath -- always faster.

Total focus and concentration -- indispensable for athletes when alpine running in Obergurgl.

Speed Mountaineering

You climb higher, always higher -- the air is thinner and breathing more difficult. The closer you get to the summit, the less oxygen  is able to enter our system. Your legs and your body feel heavy, but still you don’t give up until you are standing on the summit.

Speed Mountaineering

One summit though is not enough. Rosanne and Bernhard have a plan for a lot more in Obergurgl-Hochgurgl. Several days, peak to peak -- it will never get boring.

Obergurgl-Hochgurgl is situated along the main Alpine ridge surrounded by 21 3,000-meter peaks.

The fresh mountain air, trails, mountains - my energy stores are fully charged again.

Above 3,000 meters, the air is perceptibly thinner; above 8,000 meters our system can only take in a third of the oxygen available.

The normal oxygen content of air at any altitude is 21 percent.