Claim the peaks you summit.

Explore and collect mountain experiences.
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about

Explore the most mountains on the web

Featuring over 300,000 peaks from around the globe. Find peaks by browsing lists, maps, and photos.

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Immersive peak viewing experience

Use peakery to envision your next peak objective with photos, trip reports, stats, and maps. Then get out there and bag it.

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Claim your bagged peaks

peakery is the place to log your summits. Add trip details, triumphant summit photos, and get summit badges. Try doing that in a summit canister.

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Your very own peak page

Think of it as your summit resumé. Collect your summit history, see stats, and track progress on famous peak lists.

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Explore the most mountains on the web.
Browse them all.

Easily browse over 300,000 of the world’s mountains in 3 different views: List View, Map View and Photo View. Or browse mountains by region in the Peak Directory.

Immersive peak viewing experience.
Second only to being there.

peakery gives you a better sense of each mountain with big photos, trip reports, peak stats, route info, and maps. Read the Summit Log to learn other peakbaggers’ experiences. Get a sense of the surrounding area by browsing the nearest and highest peaks. For example, check out Mount Everest or Longs Peak.
Look for an incredible feature in this area soon.

peak page view
summit badge

Claim your bagged peaks.
Get summit badges.

After you return safely from the summit of the latest peak, peakery is the place to share your summit experience. Add trip details, photos, route info, and who you went with. Then share your accomplishment with others on Facebook and Twitter. Every peak you bag earns you its summit badge. As you claim more peaks, rise up the peakery leader ranks as shown on the Peakery Members page.

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Your very own peak page.
A summit resumé.

Your summit badges, summit log entries, photos, and progress on famous peak lists from around the world all come together on your very own Peak Page. Add a short peak bio here to introduce yourself. Browse other peakbagger’s peak pages too.

Get your own Peak Page!

Get your own Peak Page!

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A note on data sources.

The majority of peak names and locations in peakery were derived from:

  • geonames.org (under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License)
  • NGA GEOnet Names Server, based on Geographic Names Database containing official standard names approved by the United States Board on Geographic Names and maintained by the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency. More information is available at the Maps and Geodata link at www.nga.mil. The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency name, initials, and seal are protected by 10 United States Code §Section 445. GeoBase, a federal, provincial and territorial government initiative that is overseen by the Canadian Council on Geomatics (CCOG)
  • GeoBase, a federal, provincial and territorial government initiative that is overseen by the Canadian Council on Geomatics (CCOG)
  • Database of British Hills, assembled by Graham Jackson, Chris Crocker, John Barnard, George Gradwell, Simon Edwardes and Mark Jackson

In some cases, source data has been extensively modified and improved to provide more accurate information. All photos are publicly licensed from sources including Panoramio, Wikipedia, Picasa, and flickr. See peak pages for more source info. peakery users also contribute peak info, photos, summit logs, and route information.