Swanarapala

Mahasiswa Bina Nusantara Pencinta alam

“SWANARAPALA” adalah satu-satunya organisasi pecinta alam di Universitas Bina Nusantara.


  • Sejarah

Pada tahun 1984, ketika masih berstatus sebagai Akademi Teknik Komputer (ATK), muncullah gagasan dari para mahasiswa untuk membentuk sebuah perkumpulan mahasiswa pecinta alam, yang bernama MAKOPALA (Mahasiswa Komputer Pecinta Alam). Pada saat awal terbentuk, saat itu masih belum berstatus UKM (Unit Kegiatan Mahasiswa), hanya sekedar wadah bagi mahasiswa yang gemar berkegiatan di alam bebas, khususnya mendaki gunung.

Ketika status Bina Nusantara berganti menjadi Universitas, dirintis kembali sebuah wadah mahasiswa pecinta alam yang berbasis UKM. Akhirnya, pada tanggal 9 Desember 1990, diadakan rapat pembentukan UKM. Karena nama MAKOPALA dirasa umum dipakai oleh kalangan mahasiswa pecinta alam yang notabene universitas berbasis komputer, maka terciptalah nama baru, yang dimana berubah menjadi SWANARAPALA (Mahasiswa Bina Nusantara Pecinta Alam), kemudian pada tanggal 10 Desember 1990 diadakan pendakian bersama dan upacara bendera di Gunung Gede sebagai pertanda lahirnya suatu wadah resmi bernama UKM SWANARAPALA.

Sejak saat itulah secara resmi MAKOPALA berubah menjadi SWANARAPALA, dan kini setiap tanggal 10 Desember ditetapkan sebagai hari jadi SWANARAPALA.

VISI

  • Mengembalikan fungsi dan citra SWANARAPALA di dalam masyarakat.
  • Meningkatkan cluster organisasi SWANARAPALA menjadi lebih tinggi dan lebih baik.

MISI

  • Menyelenggarakan berbagai macam kegiatan sosial, baik di dalam lingkungan Bina Nusantara maupun di luar.
  • Menyelenggarakan pelatihan-pelatihan yang berhubungan dengan kegiatan kepencintaalaman dengan mengundang pihak eksternal.
  • Mengadakan dan menjaga hubungan baik dengan UKM lain dan juga organisasi lain di luar Bina Nusantara.

Mountaineering

The term mountaineering describes the sport of mountain climbing. While some scholars identify mountaineering-related activities as climbing (rock and ice) and trekking up mountains, others are also adding backpacking, hiking, skiing, via ferrata and wilderness activities, and still others state that mountaineering activities also include indoor climbing, sport climbing and bouldering. However most of the scholars, the term mountaineering understand as a climbing (which now refers to adventure climbing or sports climbing) and trekking (hill walking in ‘exotic’ places). Hiking in the mountains can also be a simple form of mountaineering when it involves scrambling, or short stretches of the more basic grades of rock climbing, as well as crossing glaciers.

Rock Climbing

Rock climbing is an activity in which participants climb up, down or across natural rock formations or artificial rock walls. The goal is to reach the summit of a formation or the endpoint of a usually pre-defined route without falling. Due to the length and extended endurance required and because accidents are more likely to happen on the descent than the ascent, rock climbers do not usually climb back down the route. It is very rare for a climber to down climb, especially on the larger multiple pitch (class III- IV and /or multi-day grades IV-VI climbs). Professional rock climbing competitions have the objectives of either completing the route in the quickest possible time or attaining the farthest point on an increasingly difficult route. Scrambling, another activity involving the scaling of hills and similar formations, is similar to rock climbing. However, rock climbing is generally differentiated by its sustained use of hands to support the climber’s weight as well as to provide balance.

Caving

Caving – also traditionally known as spelunking in the United States and Canada and potholing in the United Kingdom and Ireland – is the recreational pastime of exploring wild (generally non-commercial) cave systems. In contrast, speleology is the scientific study of caves and the cave environment.

Rafting

Rafting is recreational outdoor activities which use an inflatable raft to navigate a river or other body of water. This is often done on whitewater or different degrees of rough water. Dealing with risk and the need for teamwork is often a part of the experience. This activity as a leisure sport has become popular since the 1950s, if not earlier, evolving from individuals paddling 10 feet (3.0 m) to 14 feet (4.3 m) rafts with double-bladed paddles or oars to multi-person rafts propelled by single-bladed paddles and steered by a person at the stern, or by the use of oars.

Reference: Wikipedia

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