Malubiting (Urdu: مالونیتنگ‎); also known as Malubiting West) is the second highest peak in the Haramosh Group of Mountains, a subrange of the Karakoram range of is situated in the middle of Bilchar Dobani and Haramosh Peak in Haramosh valley Gilgit-Baltistan .

Malubiting from Skardu-Gilgit road at sunset.jpg
Malubiting in 2017
Highest point
Elevation7,458 m (24,469 ft) 
Ranked 58th
Prominence2,193 m (7,195 ft)
Coordinates36°02′20″N 74°54′03″E / 36.03889°N 74.90083°E / 36.03889; 74.90083Coordinates: 36°02′20″N 74°54′03″E / 36.03889°N 74.90083°E / 36.03889; 74.90083
Malubiting مالونیتنگ is located in Pakistan
Malubiting مالونیتنگ
Location in Gilgit-Baltistan
Malubiting مالونیتنگ is located in Gilgit Baltistan
Malubiting مالونیتنگ
مالونیتنگ (Gilgit Baltistan)
LocationGilgit–Baltistan, Pakistan
Parent rangeHaramosh Group of mountains, Karakoram
First ascent1971 by K. Pirker, H. Schell, H. Schindlbacher, H. Sturm
Easiest routeglacier/snow/ice climb


Malubiting lies in the heart of the Haramosh Group of Mountains, which rise above the north bank of the Indus River Malubiting lies about 50 km east of Gilgit, the most important town in the region. Malubiting rises steeply over the Haramosh Jutial village (Phuparash) River to the southwest, while on the east the large Chogo Lungma Glacier starts on its slopes.

Climbing historyEdit

Malubiting was unsuccessfully attempted in 1955, 1959, 1968, 1969 and 1970 and 1971 before the first ascent in 1971. In that year an Austrian team led by Horst Schindlbacher reached the summit via the Northeast Ridge, ascending the North Peak and skirting the Central Peak on the way.

According to the Himalayan Index, there has been only one additional ascent, by a Swiss-German team in 1997, via the original route. (There may however have been other ascents that did not make it into the Index.)


  • High Asia: An Illustrated History of the 7000 Metre Peaks by Jill Neate, ISBN 0-89886-238-8
  • Orographical Sketch Map of the Karakoram by Jerzy Wala, 1990. Published by the Swiss Foundation for Alpine Research.
  • Himalayan Index