Relive Miles Daisher’s remarkable career as he attempts to reclaim the world record for most BASE jumps in 24 hours. Around 10:35am on June 21st — the summer solstice — BASE jumper Miles Daisher’s worn, dusty sneakers left the railing of Idaho’s Perrine Bridge for the 62nd time in less than 24 hours. And by the time the parachute opened and he soared gently down to a painted bullseye along the bank of the Snake River, he recovered a world record that’d slipped away from him just last year. But at that exact moment, he’d simultaneously cemented his name atop the upper echelon of BASE jumpers, skydivers and wingsuit pilots in the world. It was then that Daisher once again held three world records: most human-powered BASE jumps in 24 hours; the highest total BASE jumps in one year; the most BASE jumps in a lifetime.
Thanks to Stab, paddling into a wave could be a thing of the past. The Dock is a 100-foot half-tonne plastic raft that Ozzie Wright, Noa Deane, Yago Dora, Mitch Coleborn, Balaram Stack and Imaikalani Devault took to Bali. Here's how it went down.
Ice, driftwood, foamy waves and ... skateboards? Four skaters head north to the cold Norwegian coast, applying their urban skills to a wild canvas of beach flotsam, frozen sand and pastel skies. The result is a beautiful mashup — biting winds and short days, ollies and a frozen miniramp.
Another epic edition of Red Bull's Raw 100, a series in which videos must be 100 seconds in length and contain no slow motion footage and no music. Filmmaker Rupert Walker's clip with Matty Miles is another winner.
The Weird is a unique surf contest hosted by Nixon on Hawaii’s North Shore. A mix of pro and am surfers are randomly given one of seven weirdly shaped boards and try to out-shred eachother in a peer-judged contest. Hawaii local John Pyzel is the man behind the madness of the uniquely designed boards, which come in a variety of different shapes and sizes and include everything from twin fins to asymmetrical boards. Here's how it all went down!
The Intense Super Downhill in Santiago, Chile certainly lives up to its name. The track is 14.5km long with 2,336 metres of descent. Consider the fact that the track record is over 20 minutes, and you can understand why organisers are claiming it to be the longest downhill race in the world. Check out the brutal track in