Elk River Rope & Webbing Lanyards

Essential tools in fall arrest and fall prevention systems, and very useful for work positioning. The rope lanyards are made of 1/2” nylon rope and web lanyards of 1” flat nylon webbing. For fall arrest, use ONLY in conjunction with a force absorption device. Care should be taken with any lanyard to make sure it is not subject to abrasion or cutting. The anchor point with any lanyard should be at least shoulder height.

All Elk River lanyards come with double locking snap hooks at each end.

Elk River Zorber

Fall protection lanyard with “controlled destruction” type energy absorption. A force of 450 to 475 pounds is required to initiate tearing. The ZORBER will elongate a total of 42 inches. In testing with a 220 pound weight and a free fall of six feet, the maximum arresting force is 875 pounds.

Work positioning lanyard

Version of the Grillon lanyard fitted with an MGO connector at one end.

Specs :
Sizes: 3 m
Weight: 985g

Work positioning lanyard

Made from low stretch rope, the Grillon is an adjustable lanyard which is ideal for work positioning: it is used either on the 2 lateral attachment points of the harness, or on the front attachment point. The mechanical locking system allows easy adjustment of the length. It is fitted with a sliding protective sleeve to avoid abrasion from the structure. The two ends of the lanyard are stitched and fitted with plastic protectors. The protector also holds the connector in its strongest position and gives a good grip and easy clipping. Versions of the Grillon lanyard in 5 m, 10 m, and 20 m lengths can be use as a temporary lifeline

Specs :
Sizes: 2-3-5-10-20 m
Weight: 420-530-680-1045-1890 g

Work positioning lanyard

Version of the Grillon lanyard fitted with an auto-locking hook connector at one end.

Specs :
Sizes: 2-3 m
Weight: 610-720 g


Lanyard made of dynamic rope with stitched terminations. These have plastic protectors which also ensure that the carabiners are optimally positioned.

Specs :
Weight: 108-130-185-225 g
Sizes: 60-100-150-200 cm

Jane lanyard with wide-opening connector

The Manucroche is directly connected to a one metre Jane lanyard. This lanyard is easily attached to a cable and is thus highly suited for cable or ski lift evacuation.

Specs :
Weight: 1330 g

Jane lanyard fitted with an MGO connector.

Specs :
Weight: 600 g

PMI 1-Ztep

Adjustable, heavy-duty foot loop for use in ascending. Constructed of 1-inch flat webbing and adjustable buckle. Reinforced step.

Maximum Length:
44in (112cm)
3.5 oz (99g)

PMI 5-Ztep / 4-Ztep Etrier

Heavy-duty one-inch (2.5cm) tubular webbing etrier for use in climbing in, on or around structures, or anywhere you need an extra boost. Attach etrier to an anchorage by top loop and ascend steps like a soft “stepladder.” Reinforced steps in contrasting color help you plant your foot firmly in each step. Available in 4- and 5-step models.

PMI Cows Tail

Personal connection/positioning strap constructed of 1/2-inch (1.3cm) webbing.

2 oz. (57g)

Royal Blue

PMI Gear Daisy

Constructed of one-inch (2.5 cm) tubular webbing, this multi-loop daisy chain helps organize your rigging gear. Constructed of a single length of webbing with a hand loop at one end. Available in three- and four-foot lengths.

PMI Pickoff Strap

A pick-off strap for a fast connection to a patient, your partner, or a secure anchorage. Once connected, slack can be removed simply by pulling on the free end of the strap.

13 oz (269 g)

8" -50"

Buckless Slip at:
4,500 lbf (20 kN)

PMI Rigging Straps

Used by all types of riggers to quickly set strong, secure anchors and in all sorts of tethering applications. Made of high strength nylon webbing with a forged D-ring on both ends.

Minimum Breaking Strength -All Sizes:
7,700 lbf

Weight -

100 cm (3.28")

150cm (4.92")

200 cm (6.56")

PMI Vari-Rigger

A simple adjustable strap with D-rings on each end. Double around a suitable anchor for a quick rigging point, or use as a variable length tether.

23 oz (454 g)

24" to 96"

Buckless Slip at:
4,945 lbf

Back To Top

Back To Mountain Climbing Index

All Rights Reserved