CITIZEN Time Jump
Crazy Finns do a base jump to a moving car
Antti Pendikäinen (known from Stunt Freaks Team), Lassi-Pekka Ruuskanen and Anna-Maria Pekkanen are the first Finns to have done a succesful base jump to a moving car. Only two of the previous attempts have succeeded. This time it was the Finns’ time to try.
Check the video to see what happened when both friends, Antti & Lassi-Pekka, tried to do the stunt. Who succeeded, who failed?
Base jumping from a windmill
Alex Txikon and Dario Barrio base jump made a windmill which is 120 meters
Base jumping from a windmill. Alex Txikon and Dario Barrio base jump made a windmill which is 120 meters. Dario Barrio takes a gainer from the tip of one blade.
Wingsuit Gliding through the ‘Crack’ Gorge in Switzerland
Soaring at speeds of up to 160 kilometers per hour, Belgium BASE jumper Cedric Dumont has embarked on his latest conquest – taming the ‘Crack’ gorge in Switzerland’s beautiful Churfirsten mountains.
During his two minute descent Dumont is seen only meters from the rock face.
Churfirsten is a mountain range in the Canton of St. Gallen, Switzerland. They form the natural boundary between the canton’s Toggenburg and Sarganserland districts. They are the southernmost range of the Appenzell Alps, separated from the Glarus Alps by the Seez river and Lake Walen. They consist of a limestone ridge running east to west, with the individual peaks formed by erosion. The ridge is defined much more sharply to the south than to the north, with an almost vertical drop of several hundred meters towards Walenstadtberg and eventually Lake Walen at 419 m. The southern slope of the range was significantly formed by the Rhine Glacier during the Würm glaciation.
Pedra da Gavea, Rio de Janeiro
Mikolaj Twin Wingsuit Base Jump in Brazil
Pedra da Gávea is a mountain in Tijuca Forest, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Composed of granite and gneiss, its elevation is 844 metres (2,769 ft), making it one of the highest mountains in the world that ends directly in the ocean. Trails on the mountain were opened up by the local farming population in the early 1800s; today, the site is under the administration of the Tijuca National Park.
The mountain’s name translates as Rock of the Topsail, and was given to it during the expedition of Captain Gaspar de Lemos, begun in 1501, and in which the Rio de Janeiro bay (today Guanabara Bay, but after which the city was named) also received its name. The mountain, one of the first in Brazil to be named in Portuguese, was named by the expedition’s sailors, who compared its silhouette to that of the shape of a topsail of a carrack upon sighting it on January 1, 1502. That name in turn came to be given to the Gávea area of the city of Rio de Janeiro.
Differential weathering on one side of the rock has created what is described as a stylized human face. Markings on another face of the rock have been described as an inscription. Geologists and scientists are nearly in agreement that the “inscription” is the result of erosion and that the “face” is a product of pareidolia. Furthermore, the consensus of archaeologists and scholars in Brazil is that the mountain should not be viewed as an archaeological site.
Great wingsuit base jump of Mikolaj Twin from Pedra da Gávea in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.