good for you for not letting your disability dictate the terms of your life! I don't mean to pry, but I am curious about the nature of your disability. I ask because I did a little research after reading your post. Most of the adaptive climbing techniques and equipment focus on people with para or hemiplegia, amputees, and other physical disabilities. As an occupational therapy student and novice mountaineer, I have also been fascinated by prosthetic ice climbing tools and similar belay devices, but have not seen what specific equipment and training costs, or if there are programs in the area that serve climbers with disabilities. As a budding climber myself, I have considered attending Mazamas BCEP classes for basic training in safety, technique and practice. These classes can be expensive, time consuming and very difficult to get into to, but you can still attend their lectures for free!I recommend checking out their website for more info. Some other considerations: what qualities are you looking for in a climbing partner? In what way would you ask them to assist you in an alpine environment? Best of luck with all your endeavors!