Bobby Bones Descends a Slippery Cliff | Running Wild With Bear Grylls

Bobby Bones Descends a Slippery Cliff | Running Wild With Bear Grylls


[wind rumbling] OK, so Bobby,
where we’re heading is 100 foot drop off that lip. We’re right on the edge of
this, like, boulder, slab of rock that just curls away. And it’s one of
these awkward ones, because you can’t
see over the lip. We’re going to go across
and try and secure ourselves and then figure out a way down. Let’s follow this moss, OK? All right. It’s getting steeper, and
it’s actually a drop-off, meaning if I were to take
two steps this way and slide, I would fall off the edge of it. It’s super slick and scary. BEAR GRYLLS: So
we’re probably going to need the rope for this. Have you got that– have you got that claw? I don’t know what that is. BEAR GRYLLS: Did you get that? We’re going to use these bear
claws– they’re called talons– and dig it into the moss. The moss is only about
that deep, though, so this is a little bit sketchy. So if you stand on those– BOBBY BONES: That moss
will hold those claws? Well, that
probably would hold. BOBBY BONES: Probably work. Yeah. I’m a little nervous
about this one. I’m not going to lie to you. BEAR GRYLLS: OK. Let’s get this rope sorted. I think this is definitely
a baptism by fire– or rather rain and wind– for Bobby. These sort of things,
in perfect conditions, are all really manageable,
but everything becomes harder when you can’t feel
your fingers and you’re cold and wet through. Put your weight in it, Bobby. Put your weight, because I need
your counterbalance on this. That’s it.
Keep going. Keep coming. Keep coming. Keep your weight on it. BOBBY BONES: OK. Lean back? BEAR GRYLLS: Yeah. All good. Now, those talons are
actually holding well. [dramatic music] Look at that. There’s long water
slide off to your head. BOBBY BONES: Oh, my god. BEAR GRYLLS: OK. Here we go. Well done. Keep walking down. Walk it down. That’s it. BOBBY BONES: Oh, god. Keep it going. BEAR GRYLLS: Almost there. Good, Bobby. Good. BOBBY BONES: Whoo! BEAR GRYLLS: Good job. OK. And that talon held. Looking back, it was
definitely a smart decision to use the rope on this. So from here, we’re pushing on. And what I can see
is it is boggy. Norway. Bogs.

51 thoughts on “Bobby Bones Descends a Slippery Cliff | Running Wild With Bear Grylls

  1. Once you look at it with the right angle, you realize there's no way you'd make it without those ropes and talon. That's one slippery looking slope!

  2. I love an adventure, but if you have a family, young kids, why risk your life for a bit of money? I know, I sound like a whiner but I really mean it. Somebody explain, please?

  3. "if I take 2 steps this way and slide, I would fall off the edge of it".
    We got Captain Obvious on a cliff over here…

  4. B-bye 4$ biner. These military types (used to taxpayer-funded gear) should let us know where they go adventuring – I’d love to pick up all the gear they don’t clean.

    I mean, yeah, in the army you’ve got tons of stuff and a mission and such but in a “survival situation” maybe don’t leave equipment you’ll need later hanging around random rocks?

  5. Strong and secured rope is needed to safely get down a slippery cliff like this. How do you think Bobby Bones did on his descent?

  6. Say No to illegal poaching for rhinos horns and elephants ivory and animals fur and help protect and give charities the help they need to catch this cruelties that’s happening in are world please donate to your nearest charities you be making a huge difference to rhinos and the elephants that are such beautiful creatures .

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