The ‘Get Up and Go – for the life you want’ inaugural event is set to take place on October 4th, 2014 in Sligo, Ireland.

This event will bring together people who are living the life they want….. following their dreams and realising their goals …. and inspiring you to do the same.

The intention of the event is to engage, inspire and motivate ….. people to Get Up and Go in life …. Get busy, get active, get out there …

Our keynote speakers are Pat Falvey & Norah Casey and we also have Jerry Cahill, Bill Liao and many more!


We have a superb range of speakers for our inaugural event. See details below.


Pat Falvey- Entrepreneur - Motivational Speaker – Leader – Adventurer

Norah Casey- one of Ireland's leading business women


Bill Liao is an Australian entrepreneur

Jerry Cahill - age 58 with cystic fibrosis
Frikkie van Kraayenburg - enigmatic visionary
Teejay Dowe- An experienced, energetic and enthusiastic motivational speaker and published author

Linda Burke works in the field of health and wellbeing

Tickets to purchase.

This is a 1-day event and we have flexible ticket options, with a small fee for tickets:

Early Bird – 47.50 (Early bird until the 2nd September)

Full price -  €75.00

Student / unemployed / OAP – €47.50

Bring a friend – 2 for €100.00

Group discount – 5-9 persons for €235.00 (47.50 each), 10 persons for €450.00 (€45.00 each)

Those attending also receive:

  • Tea & Coffee and a light lunch
  • Some of the coolest speakers around
  • Networking with get up and go people from around the world ! AND….
  • A  ‘Get Up and Go’ goodie bag worth €100

Get Up and Go will take place in the northwest of Ireland in County Sligo. It is proudly hosted by Get Up and Go Publications Ltd, who produce the Irish Get Up and Go Diary and the Get Up and Go Diary for Teens and young people. The venue for the event is the Clarion Hotel in Sligo.



Published in Corporate News
Freddy Tarimo (Africa) Chief Guide

Freddy was born in 1964 and has been working on Kilimanjaro since 1986 when his first job was as a porter. He became a fully trained guide on Kilimanjaro in 1988.  He trained initially as a cook and has completed courses on first aid and high altitude medicine.  

Freddy has climbed Kilimanjaro over 315 times and has worked with Pat since 1996. Freddy is recognised as one of the world's leading guides on Kilimanjaro.

Heis married with three sons and two daughters; two of his sons, Goodliving and Emanuel, also work on the mountain with him and Pat.

Pat Falvey 2nd of 7 Attributes of Success - Leadership


Effective leadership is one of the greatest attributes to managing a successful team or organization.

To be a leader you need to posses certain traits and characteristics that encourage team members to achieve their full potential .

As a leader you need to lead and inspire through your actions and you need believe in your set-out goals and plans. You need to gain the trust and respect of the team and to stimulate them towards set-out objectives and goals.


A leader believes in their ability to follow goals through to the end. A good leader believes in his/her team and needs to be an effective communicator and to be fair in their expectations of team members' abilities.

A good leader has confidence, integrity, is respectful and fair and is willing to change direction when required.

Leaders lead, they take responsibility for their actions, both when successful and when they fail.

We are all leaders in our own right and when we do not get good leaders to follow, we need to be good self-leaders.

Published in Corporate News

Elbrus 2014 Russia : A 7-Summit Challenge

"When Teena Gates and I first spoke first about her ambition to climb mountains she was  23 stone in weight wiht a height of 4 foot 11 inches. She was overweight, unhealthy and had a dream to make a change in her life and become healthy, fit and climb mountains. She needed to lose weight and over 12 months lost nearly half her body weight - 10 stone. Teena is inspirational in her approach and we have worked together and have had amazing experiences in training and climbing together as she has made her dreams a reality to achieve her Everest in climbing mountains, from the hills in Ireland to trekking peaks in Nepal to the slopes of Mt Elbrus in Russia. Below is her blog on Mt Elbrus. Once again proving that if you want something badly enough, you can achieve it. If you plan, train and are part of a focused team you will achieve your ambitions in life. Teena explains in her blog her feelings of anxiety, frustration, fear, excitement and elation at summiting Mt Elbrus in Russia."

Pat Falvey


Real Adventure Starts Here

I looked at the icy slope leading downhill away from me and shuddered. I knew I could go no further unless I tackled my terrors right here. The snow was hard-packed, shiny and hardened into ice. I could see the imprint of the boots that had passed before me and wondered if my feet would hold as well. Smothering all thought of what lay ahead, I took a deep breath, forcing the thin air into my lungs. I reached forward and gratefully took our leader Pat Falvey’s hand, and like a child I slowly and cautiously followed him inch-by-inch down the slope. Terrified of the drop to my right and concentrating firmly on Pat’s orange down jacket, glowing like a beacon ahead, step by step, until we finally reach a makeshift platform. Pat leaves me here with a grin and, thankfully, I hug him, assuring him I can take it from here. I step forward on my own into the dark of the drop-house and breathe a sigh of relief as the smell of human waste engulfs me, finally, I can go to the loo…


Why Climb Every Mountain?

I don’t know why people climb mountains. I don’t know why I do myself; and frequently when I’m climbing them, I promise I will never climb them again. Then I see clouds drift across a lofty peak or a movie with the hero stepping confidently in crampons across the rock and ice and suddenly my breath catches in my chest and I think ‘that’s me’. The reality is somewhat different. I stumble and slip in my massive insulated boots, I move awkwardly across the snow in massive down jackets, with freezing fingers squeezed into multiple pairs of gloves, trying to hold onto an axe and make it work in a way that will save your life. It’s not pretty, it’s not an average holiday, and yet we spend weeks of our lives to seek out high, frosty, deadly places to climb. Why? Perhaps in a world which is both easier and harder, the immovable presence of a mountain gives you a benchmark to pit yourself against, to measure yourself against the forces of nature and find out who you are and what you can achieve. As one of the lads said in the safety of base camp last night “If I can do what I did, and go through what I went through up there and come out smiling, what am I capable of back down below in the real world?” Perhaps it’s that simple, mountains make me feel alive.

Sleeping My Way To The Top

We all spent months preparing for this trip, all in our various ways. Hiking at home, cycling, running, swimming, gym work. All trying to be fit enough to justify our place in the team. You don’t just sign up for a couple of weeks on a mountain, you sign up for a six-month campaign of attrition. My own preparation was a nightmare. I travelled to Scotland in January to practice ice skills, shot off to Norway in February to get a taste for how to dress against the bitter cold, I ran, swam, cycled, and then I fell, badly. I needed 14 stitches in my knee, two month’s rehab and then 6 weeks frantic activity to try and get my weight down and my fitness back. In doing that, I pulled a lateral Meniscus in my ‘good’ knee. I’d blown it – I was heading off to the mountain overweight and with both knees in braces. I was feeling weak and feeble as we went through our acclimatisation walks and ice-drills on Elbrus, waiting for the moment of truth.

I had massive doubts. But I knew others had concerns too; there were worries about altitude sickness from the light air, lack of energy, reaction to food, concerns over gear, how cold or warm would we be on the mountain. We all had our niggles and worries, and the team pulled together and reassured each other as best we could. Finally, summit day approached with Pat, our expedition leader, and Artem, our Russian guide, locking heads over weather patterns and forecasts for the days ahead. The weather was difficult and local knowledge vital for interpreting conditions on the mountain. But we had worked hard as a team and acclimatised well, with walks up to 5,100m, and sessions practising ice skills and ice-axe arrest techniques on the surrounding slopes. We were strong and we were ready. Despite a storm blowing with thunder and lightening just minutes apart and wind shaking our flimsy hut, we finally got the word that we’d go the following morning. Maybe.

We checked our gear and then prepared for an easy day. I slept. I ate breakfast, prepared my pack and clothes for the summit, and went back to bed. We had lunch in the communal hut and discussed the weather and the chances of going and then I went back to bed and slept again. We had our ‘last supper’ together as a team and I went back to bed, rolling into the row of mattresses that I was sharing with 7 other people, and slept again. I knew I had trained all I could, eaten all I could, hydrated all I could, doubted all I could, prepared all I could, now all I had left to do was rest all I could. In my mind, I was ‘sleeping my way to the top’.


“At 4am with temperatures of -20 and 35k winds, when the cold punches through your ‘top of the range’ down-jacket like a bullet through paper – you know just how fragile you are.”

2am had come and gone and the team thought the trip was off. But two hours later the call went up. With remarkable skill and daring, Pat and his local experts had spotted a weather window and the game was on.

Tumbling out of the heavy sleeping bag and silk liner, pulling on my extra layers, my ice-breaker vest, and favourite Columbia Teflon top and leggings, I add another precautionary Blisteze patch to my heel, before powdering my feet and double socking. Next my heavy double-boots go on, with gaiters to keep the snow out, Gortex waterproof layers, down jacket, balaclava, hat, gloves with liners under mitts, goggles, head torch, hiking poles, ice-axe. Moving heavily I tie on my 12-spike crampons and finally swing my rucksack onto my back, with food and nearly 2 litres of water. I’m ready to follow the team out into the darkness, into the weak, golden pools of light from our head torches, as we leave our camp behind.

Magic Peaks Around the Traverse

At 5,100m the air is light and my lungs screaming for oxygen as we begin the long traverse under the East Summit of Elbrus. I wonder if my mind has been playing tricks because I’m sure someone said this was a gradual slope. Nothing felt gradual about the incline pushing up against my feet. But in the cold, against the wind, and with the effort of each step, I’m suddenly reminded of another reason I love mountains. The life giving sun begins to dawn, casting pink fingers across the waves of frozen landscape, merging with mountain and clouds and me. The incredible beauty of nature. Off in the distance across the deadly slope I’ve been trying to avoid noticing; the shadow of Elbrus is cast pyramid-like against the surrounding mountains. It’s like a scene from the movie ‘The Summit’ when the awe-inspiring and deadly K2 casts it’s shadow across into China. I thought views like that were only for the silver screen and now I’m seeing the same effect here, with my own eyes. The sweeping beauty all around embraces me and warms my soul as the team push slowly forwards against the spindrift as the 35k winds throw surface snow against our faces, driving temperatures as low as -20.

We reach the ‘saddle’ between Elbrus’ iconic twin peaks and the game changes again. The sun’s up and blasting us with her fiery UV rays as the cold winds continue to hammer us, trying to steal fingers and toes. We rest briefly, then rope up in groups of 4, before tackling the next steep incline. The hardest part of this gruelling challenge is before us. The grail lies ahead and nothing between us, save this icy slope. “It’s a hill” I tell myself, as I push my shoulders forward into the wind. Ice axe in one hand, walking pole in the other, inching forward. I ignore the cold, the wind, the sun. I’m telling myself I’m in the Galtee Mountains back in Ireland with my training buddies Tony Nation and Karen Hill. It’s my pace and we’re pushing up Temple Hill. One foot in front of the other.

Falling Off The Edge Of The World

I’m kicking into the snow and ice with my crampons. I’m
thinking of technique, thinking of efficiency. I feel like dragging my feet forward but know if I don’t use the spikes to connect, my foot will slide and I’ll have an energy sapping jerk, pulling at my sore knee and forcing me to take the step again. So it’s slow, steady, and precise. The familiar mountaineer’s step. One clear stride, resting on your straight leg before kicking forward again with the alternate foot. One of our guides, Sasha, had been talking to me about pressure breathing. Forcing air into your lungs at altitude, without shallow breathing or hyperventilating. So again I concentrated. One step, one breath. Although I felt I was double-timing. Breathing two deep breaths per step. But I wasn’t stopping. I was still moving forward and that was the key. You eat these mountains bite by bite and step by step. I was up front in a line of 4, and occasionally, I’d shout back down the line “lads we have this, lads this is ours , we’re not going back now” and the shouts of encouragement coming back up the line gave me new energy to push harder.

Finally the slope evens out to one last platform before the final summit up ahead. So close I feel I can reach out and touch it. The rest of the team are already there, spread out in bunches of four. Either back in the dip or just dropping down from the summit. There’s breathless congratulations and high fives and reassurances that the summit is just 10 minutes away. The ropes are off, rucksacks abandoned, and we four are on our own again for one last pull. I’m last, but I don’t care, I’m exhausted but I don’t care, I’m sore but I don’t care. I’m having this. I’m taking this. There is no way I’m not going to reach out and grasp this now. Crampons in, 12 points in, push and breath, breath and push. Step after step, lungs screaming, legs screaming, soul soaring. I’m steps away from the summit and I hear some of the team shouting encouragement across the wind. I find new energy and double-time my steps as I pull myself up to stand at the top of Europe. Against clear blue skies, in bright sunlight, I turn around 360 degrees to take in the view, and with a catch in my throat, I slowly realise that TeamElbrus have made it. I’ve made it. 5,642m (18,510ft) the summit of Mount Elbrus.

Never Say ‘Never Again’

Later, much later. We’re eating lamb kebabs, drinking local beer and reminding ourselves of the journey we’ve made, both alone and as a team. I’m making my new buddies promise to remind me, never to do this again. So hard, so tough, so demanding and time-consuming. I’ve had it with mountains. I’m no adrenalin junkie, I know when I’ve had more than enough. I’m off trekking in Spain in October with Travel Department but that’s not about endurance, that’s a holiday. Gorgeous 10k walks in the beautiful Sierra Nevada mountains before heading back to a lovely rural hotel to cool off in the pool. Now that’s civilised. I’m looking forward to walking in Spain. I’ve never done that before. Of course I’ve been walking in other hot climates so I know what to expect and what to wear. I loved hiking in Africa. I climbed Mount Elgon in Uganda before cycling a couple of hundred kilometres over to the Nile to kayak down some white-water rapids. Phyll and Joe from TeamElbrus, they love Africa too. They’ve climbed Kilimanjaro – an amazing mountain they tell me. You know, after Elbrus, and Spain in October, I’d be well fit by next year. Kilimanjaro huh? well maybe just one more mountain….

TeamElbrus are:

William ‘Wildfire’ Shorthall
‘Gregor’ Mulligan
Mick ‘The BIC’ Byrne
Brian ‘Lazarus’ Gallogly
Joe ‘The Snapper’ Byrne
‘Doc’ Phyll Blake Byrne – (My Little Star)
Paddy ‘The Hat’ Lonergan
Noel ‘The Beard’ Garrahan
John Paul ‘Glow in the Dark’ Murphy
Shane ‘I can’t breathe but I’m still coming’ O’Toole
Teena ‘Never Again, Maybe” Gates

Guide; Irish & Worldwide Adventures’ Pat Falvey

Chief Russian guide; Artem Rostovtsev










Friday, 22 August 2014 15:31

The Why Not? Adventure Film Festival 2014

Adventure Film Judge: Pat Falvey

The Why Not? Adventure Film Festival will return this October for the third consecutive year for several nights of daredevil adventure short films from Ireland and across the globe in different locations in Ireland.

The festival will celebrates the spirit of adventure with a showcase of the best of award-winning adventure films and Irish premières, in competition for a chance to win the Grand Jury Winner and Best Amateur Film as decided by a panel of adventurers and film-makers such as renowned Irish explorer and film producer Pat Falvey, rowing World record holder Mike Jones, award-winning director of The Pipe Risteard Ó Domhnaill and famous Outsider Magazine editor Roisin Finlay.

The festival organisers have one aim: ‘To inspire people with tales of adventure’. The night will immerse the audience in the life of everyday heroes living their lives for mind-blowing extreme sports or incredible expeditions in remote places of the planet.

The Why Not? Adventure Film Festival promises a unique experience for its audience in line with festival creator Graham Clarke’s vision, who wanted to create ‘more than a festival that just screen world class adventure films’. There will be audience fun at all the venues as well as prizes to win. Those in attendance on the night also get to have their say and vote for their favourite film in the ‘Public Choice’ Award.

This year's festival director, Charlotte Haffner, considers the Galway festival launch as a 'Hot Spot' where adventurers and film-makers will be on hand to introduce their stories and will also participate in a Q&A session in order to create a deeper connection between the films and the audience.

See you there!

Galway, October 25th, from 5pm, An Taibhdhearc Theatre

Castlebar, October 30th, from 7.30pm, Linenhall Arts Centre

Dublin, November (tbc)

Cork, November (tbc)

The full line-up of films will be announced after September 1st.

To see a sample of past years’ films and to keep up to date visit:

Keep an eye on social media for promotional offers: @WhyNotAdventure ;  Facebook/wnaff

Monday, 18 August 2014 14:10

Aerlingus Corrauntoohil Challenge

Team Aer Lingus had 100% success in their Carrauntoohil 2014 Challenge, climbing Ireland's highest mountain and as part of their corporate social responsibility the group raised money for their nominated charity, the Children's Leukaemia Association. It was a hard but fantastic day for the whole team that took on the challenge. Well done.

Ireland's leading motivational and team building company email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

Team leaders and facilitators: Pat FalveyTony NationJohn HiggsDamien Nation, Ian O'Neill

Published in Corporate News
Wednesday, 26 March 2014 15:33

The Summit Nominated for 2 IFTA's

It is with great pride that we congradulate all of the crew involved in the production of "The Summit"

We have been delighted to have been involved as  Co-production company with Image Now films and Nick Ryan.

The two Nominations for the IFTA's are.



The nominees are.

Broken Song - Zucca Films

Here Was Cuba - Crossing the Line Films

Natan - Screenworks

The Summit - Image Now Films / Pat Falvey Production

The Summit
The Summit tells the story of the 2008 expedition to the famed K2, one of the Earth's most dangerous mountains. On August 1st, 24 climbers from several international expeditions converged on High Camp of K2. Forty eight hours later, eleven had either been killed or simply vanished making it the deadliest day in mountaineering history.




Liam Bates - Earthbound

Patrick Cassidy - Calvary

David Holmes - The Fall

Nick Seymour - The Summit

Nick Seymour -  Brief Bio


The Summit

Nick Seymour is a musician, painter and record producer. His Dublin-based Exchequer Studio has produced many contemporary Irish songsters, bands and film soundtracks. In 2006 Nick teamed up with Irish filmmaker Nick Ryan to produce several short film scores over the following years, including A Lonely Sky, The German, and documentary feature The Summit.



Published in Corporate News

NEPAL DAY  come and enjoy a free day out and experience the sights sounds and smells of a great country.

“Celebrating diversity in the Landscape, Culture, Food and Art of Nepal”
Pat Falvey talks on Operation Everest at 2.30pm  other speakers Dawson Stelfox and Cian O'Brolchain.
Farmleigh House, Phoenix Park
Sunday 29th September 2013
12pm – 5pm

Nepalese Community and friends of Nepal in Ireland are hosting a ‘Nepal Day’ in
celebration of diversity in the landscape, culture, food and art of Nepal.  The Nepalese
community in Ireland will take this opportunity to celebrate their rich cultural heritage
and invite the general public along to share this event with them. 

As the birthplace of Lord Buddha, Nepal holds a special place for those seeking a
spiritual experience.  It also enjoys a diversity of landscape ranging from the towering
heights of Mount Everest to the sub-tropical Chitwan National Park where tigers and
elephants roam, with the intensely urban experience of the Kathmandu valley in

The programme for Nepal Day will provide a showcase of Nepalese Culture through
music and dancing, Nepalese food, Handcrafts and traditional face painting for children. 
There will also be a photographic exhibition (27th – 29TH September) and talks by
mountaineers who have reached the summit of Mount Everest. 

The event is kindly supported by the Embassy of Nepal, Nepal Tourism Board and the
Office of Public Works, Ireland.


Contact Details:
Mr. Deepesh Man Shakya
Nepal Day Co-ordinator
President – Nepal Ireland Society
Phone: 0871954380
Email: This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

Nepal Ireland Society
Cork Nepalese Community
Nepalese Community, Limerick
Nepalese Cultural Group, Ireland

Wednesday, 17 October 2012 17:15

Everest Base Camp October 2012 Report

Team Everest Base camp on route from Dublin airport. Everyone is excited. The journey to Nepal has begun. Follow the team below as we send updates on Facebook and web site as we here from the team below. Enjoy the beauty, the culture, the colour, the landscape and how the team feel as they trek through the Himalaya. Share journey with your friends.

everest shot form gorak_resize everest trek lhotse wall_niall

If you are interested in trekking, full details here trek to Everest Base Camp please see our Itineray and options.

October 2012 Group as follows:

Joe and Concepta Lillis; from Quilty. Mick Howe, Milltown Malbay. Mike Corry and Davy Fitz, Six mile Bridge. Locky o Loughlin and Darran Ward. Ennis. Emer McCarthy, Wicklow. Pat kelly; Doonbeg. Pat McGrath ; Quin. Jeff mcInerney ; Newmarket on Fergus. Caroline Langrell and Brian Kavanagh; Gorey. William Shortall; Cashel. Liz Ruth: Wexford. Helen O Donnell; Carrig On Suir. Helene Philion and Jean Maltais: Quebec, Canada.

Pat Falvey Group Leader Reports below, newest 1st



Jumping for joy. All the team are more relaxed today and had their morning workout which is the highest group fitness class in the world at 14652 feet under the instruction of Darren Ward of Fitness Solutions Ennis County Clare. It was a tough work out with only 60% oxygen. Then they had to do a 7 hour walk. To sign up for Darren's new altitude Fitness and for a trip of a life time


Thursday 25th October 2012


Success 100% to Everest Base Camp 2012

It was a great attempt by all the team. It was hard, lots of the team suffered but all persisted and achieved a dream of going to Everest, following in the footsteps of those early adventures in a landscape where the mountains reach to the shy in every direction you look. Where the sherpa culture is evident at every turn. We are now descending for celebrations and should be in Kathmandu on the 30th October the long walk out now begins. Well done to all the team. People not tagged on Facebook which also reached base camp. The Quebec connection Jon Maltais, then from Clare Davy Fitz who caught a sliotar hit by Cork's own Pat Falvey. Also from Clare pat Kelly as well as Helen o Donnell from Tipperary. If you know other friends of theirs please share.



Sunday 21st October 2012

Picture: The Buddhist Monks at Tengboche Monastery are an intriguing spectacle as they go about their daily routines.

The trek to Base camp continues as we live amongst the Sherpa people and learn about their culture.

All of the team went to the monastery for afternoon prayers. For all including me it was a spiritual experience that move all of us. The chanting, the drums and horns sent a vibration out throughout the valley. The team were very tired after a strenuous push from Namche Bazar as we weaved our way along the track to our new high point of 3860 meters as we walked along spectacular landscape where the mountains reached to the shy. Everest summit ahead and many more of the highest mountains in the world surrounding us. To the indigenous people who live beneath these it is obvious that the ground and the mountain we are traversing is the abode of their gods.

Some of the team are feeling the effects of the altitude but all are coping well and the experience is overwhelming all of the team as we follow in the footsteps of those early adventures.

Route Description: Easy trekking with a descent then rising through steep forested pathways to Tengboche. A short trek down to Deboche again in forested area.

Also on trek outside names below not on face book. Davy Fitz, Helen O Donnell, Pat Kelly, and Jean Maltais.



Saturday 20th October 2012

Days three and four - Namche Bazaar (3440m):

We are now three days in and we are having an It is acclimatization rest day in Namche. Yesterday was a hard push for the team and some were suffering from altitude related problems but the rest day has sorted all of that and all the team are feeling great today. Tomorrow we move up to Tengboche and all the team can't wait to start moving again. Namche is no more than a village, this is Sherpa capital and trading post between Tibet and Nepal has two museums, several internet cafes, and two pizza houses and three cafes (locally known as bakeries), so there is much to keep us occupied during our stay here.

Report: Pat Falvey



Kathmandu to Lukla flight. Classified. Exciting. Wednesday 17th

We are now boarding one of the worlds most interesting and fearful flights. We will make our way through the foothills in a small 20 seater Donnier aircraft. at times you feel the wings are going to touch the mountains at either side, some of the passes are only hundreds of feet below you and the you make a fast turn to the right for Lukla to a runway that goes uphill. It is frightening but thrilling. we are now at the start of the trek. I have done this flight about 40 times and like all of the team I have always been fearful. But the journey is worth doing.

All of the team safely landed in Lukla. From there they will trek to Phakding - then Namche Bazaar (3500m) Thursday.

Tuesday, 16 October 2012 13:55

The Summit K2 Film Trailer & Update

The deadliest day on the worlds most dangerous mountain. Premiering at the London Film Festival. Trailer for the feature documentary below.

The Summit was produced by Image Now Films and Pat Falvey  Productions, in association with Passion Pictures, Diamond Docs and Fantastic Films. It is also funded by Irish Film Board, RTE, BAI and BBC Storyville.

Directed and produced by Nick Ryan.

It has been chosen to screen as part of the official competition for a London Film Festival Grierson Award for Best Documentary.

" I like to send a personal thanks to all the team in the production of this film. Also to all who particapated in being part of this amazing story and for the support given by all of the families, climbers in the making of this film Documantary of The Summit" Pat Falvey


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