Miura has always loved the challenge of altitude.

He has climbed the world’s highest mountain in New Zealand and climbed Mount Kilimanjaro in Tanzania, among many other peaks.

But his first love, climbing, never got in the way.

In fact, Miura and his wife, Maria, were both students at the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque and he said he would have to drop out of school if he wanted to pursue climbing.

Miura said he was always very interested in the science behind mountain climbing.

When he was growing up, climbing was a hobby for him and his friends.

He would do long runs with his friends to get outside and climb.

“It was an exercise that was enjoyable and challenging,” Miura said.

“I’m still very much in love with it.”

Miura, who is from a small village in northern Peru, is a mountain climber and is a member of the Pacheco team, which is one of only three active team members in the world, according to Miura.

Miura is also the president of the Peruvian Alpine Club.

Miuras climbing gear includes a helmet, a hat and a harness.

Miuri has spent the past five years climbing mountains around the world with Pachecos climbing team.

He is the first member of a Peruvian team to climb Mount Kilimini in Peru, where he was able to ascend the peak in less than a year.

Miuria has spent years working on this project.

He said he hopes to raise enough money to help cover the cost of the climbing equipment he is currently wearing.

Miuri said he has not been able to meet any of the climbers who are climbing Kilimina.

He and his fellow Pacheos are working to raise funds to pay for equipment for the climbers, who will also be working for free.

The climbers will be doing some technical training, including the use of ropes and ropes harnesses, Miuri said.

Miuras wife, who he met while hiking Kiliminas peaks, said she is also a climber, but she is not involved in the Pachcos climbing program.

She said that in Peru and other parts of the world where the climbing is very difficult, it can be very expensive for the families of the deceased.

“They need to be able to travel to their loved ones in their country and spend some money to get there safely,” she said.

Miuru said he believes the Pachuco climbing program will help in the search for the remains of the missing.

“We are going to send out a small group of people to dig for the missing person,” he said.

He added that he hopes the search can be completed within two to three years.

For more information on Miura, please visit: http://www.pechos-climbing-team.com