Rafting is a sport done in hilly rivers with boats that are called raft. The main objective in rafting is to pass through rocks and barriers by steering our raft with oars and without overturning it. Rafting is done in teams of 6 to 8 people, and succeSS depends on becoming a team that acts as one body. In this sport, rivers are divided into six degrees according to their difficulty. Class 6 refers to the hardest routes whereas Class 1 refers to the easiest ones. Teams are supposed to pass through various natural obstacles as they pass through a riverbed.

  • Class 1: Such rivers have small currents. They are suitable for easy maneuvers.
  • Class 2: They have small currents and a regular flow. There are small rocks and waves, but it is convenient for simple passages with no danger.
  • Class 3: They pose moderate difficulty. One can see waves reaching as high as one meter. Visibility range is limited.
  • Class 4: They involve very challenging and huge rapids. One has difficulty predicting the beginning and end of falls. It is a class full of combative passages and challenging obstacles.
  • Class 5: They contain extremely difficult, high flow rate and currents, dangerous rocks, steep slopes, consecutive falls, limited passages in progress. They are not recommended for amateur rafting people.
  • Class 6: Filled with frequent obstacles, rivers empty from meters above. This class is difficult or impossible for even expert drafters.