Skardu: Pakistani climber Sajid Ali Sadpara on Wednesday claimed that he had recovered the body of his father Ali Sadpara who was another famous climber of the country.
Ali Sadpara was pronounced dead on February 5 after disappearing with two of his colleagues during a powerful K2 winter session.
Last month, Sajid planned to make a documentary on his father’s life as a climber and head back to K2 to find the bodies of fallen climbers.
“I want to go to K2 to find out what happened to my father and John Sunori,” Sajid told a news conference.
Following the announcement, Sajid co-hosted the K2 Summit on July 24 with Nepali-Canadian filmmaker Ilya Saikli and Passing Kaji Sherpa.
The news of Sajid’s second summit was announced by Alpine Adventure Guide through its official Twitter account.
“K2 is another milestone for the entire nation, especially for those who love the mountains,” said the Post.
In addition, Sajid claimed in a tweet from his official account that the body of the nation’s hero had been removed. According to the post, Sajid’s last place was in Camp 4.
“I found the body of my hero in C-4. An Argentine climber has been instrumental in lifting the body up to C-4. I recited the Fatiha on behalf of the entire nation and recited the Holy Qur’an. A safe place with the flag of Pakistan. Sources claim that Sajid and others called K2 without oxygen, “Sajid said in his tweet.
In addition, Team Ali Sadpara tweeted that Sajid had recovered his father’s body on his own and brought it to Camp 4.
Camp-4K-2 Sajid single-handedly removed the body from the top of the barrier, carried it down to C-4 and stored the body there. He has offered the Fatiha and recitation of the Holy Quran according to Islamic rituals and according to the wishes of his mother.
Sources claim that Sajid and his team have completed K2 summit without oxygen.
Earlier on Monday, during their notification camp at Camp 4, Bicycle sent an SOS message to get oxygen, saying the team was running out.
Bodies were seen on the barricades.
Gilgit-Baltistan Information Minister Fatehullah Khan said in a statement issued on Monday that the bodies of Ali Sadpara and his associates John Sanwari of Iceland and Juan Pablo Mohar of John Chile were present at the K2 barrier.
The dead climbers were identified by the color of their clothes, officials said.
Sadpara, Sunori and Mehr left for their trip on February 3 to measure K2. He began his quest for the final summit in the early hours of February 5 but disappeared that day.
Following the suspension of contact with the climbers, a full search was conducted by the Pakistan Army. However, the climbers were pronounced dead as their bodies could not be recovered.
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