The north-west side from the Simmental
|Elevation||3,244 m (10,643 ft)|
|Prominence||815 m (2,674 ft)|
|Isolation||9.2 km (5.7 mi)|
|Listing||Alpine mountains above 3000 m|
|First ascent||Probably: Summer 1855 by Jakob Tritten and Dr. M. Schmid
"Lenkerstrubel" 16 August 1856 by Edmund von Fellenberg and Jakob Tritten
"Mittelgipfel" 8 September 1857 by Thomas W. Hinchcliff, Brandshaw Smith, and Zacharie Cachat 
|Easiest route||glacier tour, rock (II)|
The mountain has three summits, all of similar height and located on the cantonal border, although within the Rhine basin:
- The western summit (the Lenkerstrubel, named Wildstrubel on Swiss maps) (3,243.5 m)
- The central summit (named Mittelgipfel on Swiss maps) (3,243.5 m)
- The eastern summit (the Adelbodnerstrubel or Grossstrubel) (3,242.6 m)
These three summits, strung out along a 3.5-km ridge, make a convenient traverse. The western summit can be reached by a trail from Lenk. The three summits and the Schneehorn on the south-east form an amphitheatre oriented east, containing a large glacier named Wildstrubelgletscher.
- Retrieved from the Swisstopo topographic maps. The key col is the Rawil Pass (2,429 m).
- Retrieved from Google Earth. The nearest point of higher elevation is west of the Rinderhorn.
- Edmund von Fellenberg, Die Ersteigung des Wildstrubels, Bener Taschebuch auf das Jahr 1864, Bern, 1864, pp.360-372
- Gottlieb Studer, Über Eis und Schnee, Schmid, Francke & Co, Bern, 1896, pp. 522-524.
- Thomas W. Hinchcliff, The Wildstrubel and Oldenhorn, inPeaks, passes, and glaciers: a series of excursions by members of the Alpine, London, 1860, pp 228-246
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