Schijenfluh, Schijenzahn (Rätikon East)
Show all 5 images
The Schijenfluh is the first thing you see when you come from St. Antönien up the valley towards Partnun. It towers imposingly over the small hamlet of Partnun. Two mountain houses, a few Maiensässe and a Kuhalp form a typical picture for Prättigau.
In the west face of the Schijenfluh you will only find extreme paths. 6 climbing routes run through this 350 meter high, smooth wall today and are reserved only for extreme climbers. The western intersection (8) is again more frequently committed after the renovation. The moderate climber also feels at home at the Schijenzahn, the southeast face (4+) and the S-edge (6+) are often walked.
They are personally responsible for your safety! You use the routes at your own risk - creators disclaim any liability. Insurance coverage is a matter for each individual.
The amount of climbing equipment required depends, among other things, on the route to be completed. For the most part, the climbing guides deal with the required additional material that needs to be taken along with the exact route.
With the Rhaetian Railway RhB (from Landquart or Davos) to Küblis (90.222) and by PostBus to St. Antönien. Some of the courses go to the stop Rüti, the remaining courses to St.Antönien Platz (village). From St. Antönien Rüti you can use the Bus alpin to Partnun
Motorway A13 to Landquart. Take exit 14 and take the national road N28 towards Landquart, Davos, Vereina. Leave the national road in Küblis in the direction of St. Antönien, Küblis. Now follow the mountain road to St. Antönien, then drive towards Partnun until you reach car park 6.
From car park 6 you can use the Bus alpin (reservation required) to the Berghaus Alpenrösli.
In St. Antönien all parking spaces are subject to a charge. In the car parks you can pay with cash, Parkingpay-App, Easy-Park or TWINT. The last car park P6 with day ticket is located below the Partnunstafel, about 3.5 km outside of St. Antönien.
Responsible for this content Prättigau Tourism.
This content has been translated automatically.
This website uses technology and content from the Outdooractive platform.