Send Harder Boulders With This Training Program

This online subscription bouldering training program is laid out for you by a climbing trainer so that you don’t have to plan a thing. It takes you through 6-week cycles of power endurance, strength, power, and finger strength to keep you strong all year long. 


Access 3 unique workouts every week in your dashboard on your phone, tablet, or computer.

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The exercises are paired with videos to show you how to do everything properly.


Mixture of bouldering drills on the wall, finger strength, core work, and weight lifting.


Scalable to your ability level, so strength and power will increase no matter how hard you climb.

Program Preview

Neely Quinn shows you exactly what you’ll see on your dashboard when you sign up for the program.

deadpoint magazine review bouldering training

The program is extremely simple to follow due to the clean layout of the website… What makes this program stand apart from other training books is the clearly-defined “do-this-then-this” format. As long as you’re injury free and prepared to work hard, you don’t need any knowledge of training to begin your personal program. Will these programs make you a better climber? That’s up to you.

Dead Point Magazine Review, Mikey Williams

Your Training Schedule

Throughout the program, you’ll cycle through different 6-week training phases with 1-week rest periods between each cycle. During each cycle, you’ll maintain what you’ve gained in the previous cycles while focusing on another aspect of training. Each bubble below is a 6-week training phase, and each arrow represents a 1-week rest period.

Pricing Options

Choose a subscription length that fits your needs.



per month

3 Workouts Every Week
Created by Climbing Trainer
Access on Any Device
Videos with Exercises
Scalable to Any Ability Level



every 6 months

SAVE 10%
3 Workouts Every Week
Created by Climbing Trainer
Access on Any Device
Videos with Exercises
Scalable to Any Ability Level



per year

3 Workouts Every Week
Created by Climbing Trainer
Access on Any Device
Videos with Exercises
Scalable to Any Ability Level

Nick’s Success

The training program has massively helped my climbing (I’ve subscribed to the bouldering program since it launched)! This year I’ve sent 37 7A/V6 or harder boulder problems, including four 7Bs/V8s, having managed just two last year. I think the program has been a big factor in that, so thanks!!

Nick, UK Climber
bouldering training program

Your Trainer

Kris peters bouldering training program

Kris Peters of Denver, Colorado is the creator of this Bouldering Training Program. He’s one of the top climbing trainers in the U.S. and has worked with pro-level climbers, including Daniel Woods, Sasha DiGiulian, Alex Johnson, Emily Harrington, Matt Segal, Matty Hong, and many others.

He works with climbers of all levels every day, training people one-on-one, in group sessions, and from a distance with climbers all over the world. Kris has been training climbers since 2010, and athletes of all kinds since 2004. With many certificates as a Personal Trainer, Kris is highly qualified to guide you through this comprehensive climbing training program.


These are the most commonly asked questions about the bouldering program. There is a more comprehensive FAQ list here. If you still have questions after reading through these, just email us at or call us at (650) 731-5615.

With any subscription option (1 month, 6 months, or yearly), you will input your credit card information when you checkout, but you won't be charged anything for the first 14 days. After the 14th day, you'll be charged the full amount of your subscription option. You can cancel at any time at in those first 14 days and you will be charged nothing.

To do this program, you'll need the following: Optional Equipment

They take anywhere from 1 to 2.5 hours, depending on how many sets you choose to do of each exercise, and how much time you have available. We tried to make this doable for even busy climbers. Plus, the research shows that it doesn't take much to get stronger if you're training the right way.
No, you can do as many or as few of the training days as you want, or as your schedule allows. We understand that not everyone has time to train 3 days a week and then climb outside sometimes, as well. Our philosophy is that some training is better than no training, so if you can only do 1 day in the gym per week, so be it. We think people do better at attaining their goals when they have a plan in their hands, and this is your weekly/monthly/yearly template to work from.
You should climb outside as often as you want – it’s totally encouraged. Everyone is different in their schedules and their requirements for rest days, so you’ll need to figure out how many days a week is best for you to climb. Since this is an ongoing program, you might use these workouts 3 days a week during the winter and then only 1 or 2 in the fall during prime climbing season (or vice versa depending on what your seasons look like). And that’s totally fine. These workouts are here to support you in getting stronger, but if climbing outside is making you happy and taking the place of some of the climbing days we’ve laid out for you, then good for you. If you’re a weekend warrior, try to do the fingerboard or campus workout (whichever it is that week) on Tuesday and then one of the climbing workouts on Thursday, then climb outside on the weekends. If that’s too much, just do one of those workouts during the week – maybe on Wednesday instead to give yourself more rest days.
Route climbers would benefit from this program because whenever you improve your strength, power, and power endurance, you’re improving your overall climbing ability, and that’s what this program trains. But this program is built to accommodate boulderers who train pretty exclusively on an indoor bouldering wall. There is no route climbing in this program. Here's a link to our Route Climbing Training Program if you're interested in that. 
It depends on how long you stay on it and how precisely you follow it. If you were to push yourself hard and stick with at least most of the program, you could take your climbing up a number grade or 2 within a couple months on this program, especially if your max ability is below V6. If you just take it easy on yourself and don't do many of the sets and miss the workouts every week, your progress will obviously be slower. It's up to you. The longer you stay on it, the stronger you can potentially get!
Any time! It's best to start this training program at a time when you want to get stronger, which is pretty much always \:) Seriously, though, any time is a good time to add some training into your schedule, unless you have a comp or a trip coming up in just a few short days, in which case you should be tapering and not training hard. Anyone else could stand to put 1-3 focused training days into their schedule.
No, but it is cyclical. It's hard to create a periodized training schedule that serves everyone because everyone has different goals at different times (ex: I want to climb my hardest boulder problem this coming April, so I have x number of months to get to my peak). So we created a program that will cycle between power endurance, power, and strength. Having said that, even during the power endurance and power phases, you'll be building finger strength on the hangboard. And even during the strength phase, you'll be doing some power training on the campus board. And through all the phases, you'll be maintaining your overall fitness. And don't worry, there's plenty of rest built into the program (one week off of intense training every 7th week) between phases to help you recover and continue improving.
Here’s the deal with the cardio. Kris deals with a lot of people who are physically just downright unfit. They can’t run a mile without feeling like they’re going to pass out, and it takes them over 10 minutes to do it. Having a low level of fitness will not help your climbing, and working on your overall fitness will make you able to deal with doing more climbing in a day and push through being in pain (the good kind) so you can try harder in general. If you’re super physically fit already, then skip the cardio or just do what you normally do for it. Daniel Woods is not a runner, but Kris has watched him crush the treadmill at the gym. He’s super fit and it shows in his climbing. That means that Kris isn’t worried about having him run 3 days a week, or ever. If you have a base level of fitness, meaning you can walk up hills with a pack on, or jog comfortably for a mile, or ride your bike across town at a good pace without huffing and puffing, then skip it.
The videos will actually tell you how to make exercises easier or harder. For instance, on the campus board, you can put your feet on the footholds and do the moves, or you’ll be instructed just to deadhang. For pull-ups, we’ll show you how to do negative pull-ups or jumping pull-ups so you can work up to the real thing.
At various intervals throughout the program, you’ll be given a few different fitness or strength challenges, which are meant to track your progress. We’ll instruct you to record your results from those challenges so you can look back and see how much you’ve improved over time. In general, though, you’ll start to see improvements in your ability to recover, climb more difficult problems in a session, and more of them in a row. We recommend keeping notes in a journal, on your “notes” app in your phone, or in an online journal app. If you find a good one for climbing, please let us know at – we’d love to hear about it!
That depends on whether you’re trying to climb hard outside at the moment or not. If you’re trying to climb hard outside… Here are some options. 1 Day During the Week Then consider cutting down the workouts to 1 or 2 per week during the weekdays, and then climb hard outside during the weekend. If you’re just going to do one day of climbing during the week, do one fingerboard/campus board workout and warm up by climbing up to 2 grades below your limit. Do this preferably on Tuesday or Wednesday so you have plenty of time to recover for the weekend. 2 Days During the Week If you’re going to do 2 days during the week, then do 1 fingerboard/campus board workout and one climbing workout on maybe Tuesday and Wednesday, or Tuesday and Thursday during the week. Do the fingerboard/campus board workout on the first training day during the week so you have plenty of time to recover before the weekend. 3 Days During the Week If you insist on doing all the workouts during the week, then do one day of climbing on Monday, rest one day and do the fingerboard/campus board workout on Wednesday, and climb again on Thursday. That way you at least have 1 day of rest before the weekend. If you’re not trying to climb hard outside… Then schedule the 3 workouts whenever you can fit them in your schedule while making sure you get enough rest. You want to have at least 1 day of rest on either side of your fingerboard/campus board workout, so that’s really the only defining rule. Maybe do a climbing day on Monday, a fingerboard/campus board day on Thursday, and a climbing day on Saturday. Or something along those lines.
When you log in to your account, you'll be able to see your current week (it will automatically move forward every week) and your 5 most recent weeks, so 6 weeks total. You'll be able to see a description of the workouts you'll be doing plus videos or pictures to show you exactly how to do them. 
You can cancel your membership by logging in to your account and going to "My Account" and clicking on the cancel button. You can cancel at any time. 
When you cancel your membership with us, you no longer have access to the workouts. If you log in without a current membership, you won't be able to see your dashboard anymore.
Having 6 weeks of current workouts on your dashboard will help mitigate any of these issues, but if you ever need your dashboard to display something else, you can just email us at, and we'll get back to you quickly.