Watch more incredible freerunning in "Last Call for Mr. Paul":
Freerunning madman Jason Paul is back at it again! This time he ditched the concrete and street kicks, laced up his spiked running shoes, and hit the icy streets of Harbin in 'Freezerunning'.


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BOOM ! Check out the brand new webisode #4 of my snowkite daily routine here in the French Alps !! Enjoy the pow ;)

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Japanese pool player gives great interview
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Out in the mountains of Genoa, desolate roads are a haven for passionate longboarders, who spend hours on end training to better their skills. The extremely warm weather is nearly as exhausting as the training, but these secret roads in Genoa are too good to pass out on.

This short film was made using a Panasonic GH4 with Rokinon 14mm and 35mm Cine Lenses.

Ashima Shiraishi is only 15-years-old and she is already known as one of the best climbers in the world. Check out her story.

Moon Line is a project featuring Professional skier Mathieu Bijasson and focuses on his new outlook on life. With the arrival of his daughter and his new role as a father, Mathieu takes this passion

and love for life and rethinks his approach to night freeskiing.

Moon Line | Freeskiing In A New Light

Please vote in our #ShotoverG1Giveaway entry :

Production : PVS Company --

Director : Fred Rousseau --

Cinematography : Mat Bourgeois -- | Théo Delarche --

Color Grading : Maxime Moulin --

Music : Les Cosmonotes --

AWARDS : Winner Best Action — Rise Of The Drones Film Festival 2016 | Winner Sport Film — Festival du film professionnel de drone Nantes | Winner Action/Extreme Sports — Las Vegas Interdrone Film Festival | Winner People’s Choice — Las Vegas Interdrone Film Festival | Winner Seoul Icarus Drone International Film Festival | Winner WTF LOL — San Francisco Flying Robot International Film Festival | Winner Best in Show — San Francisco Flying Robot International Film Festival | Official Selection — Los Angeles CineFest | BEST Drone Film — DFFANZ Australia | Official Selection NEW YORK CITY Drone Film Festival 2017

This is my senior project film for the Ross School about surfing during the winter on the East End of Long Island, primarily in Montauk. My three main surfers are Glenn Goodman, Tom LaGrassa, and Stevie White. I wanted to make a film that shows what it is like to surf during the winter and why surfers are so drawn to it. It is such an incredible experience and dealing with the cold makes everything more intense.

Music compilation of surfers getting caught in massive waves from 25 to 50 feet in height. Caught Inside is when a surfer who is paddling out is too far in, and the waves are breaking further out. It can be dangerous in a big wave surf.

No one was killed in the making of this video. Although they did take some serious beating...

Part 2 of "Caught inside Massive Waves"
(I did recycle some of the footage in this one since it was too good to leave out)

Music: by Sirius Beat - No Way Out

Waves in this video:

Jaws - Hawaii - United States
Belharra - France
Nazare - Portugal

Some of the surfers in this video:

Pedro Calado
Jamie Mitchell

The secret to surviving a huge set is: there is no secret. There are no Eastern breathing mantras that allow you to hold your breath for five minutes; there are no watermen trap doors in those swirling masses of turbulence that lead straight to the surface; there are no oxygen-giving dolphins waiting 15 feet below the surface. But this doesn't mean that your number's up if you're facing a 50-foot wall of foam. The fact is, surfers survive these situations every winter. Take it from me, who's had more than his fair share of lumps at Maverick's and had the privilege of being mowed by a huge one at Cortes Bank. And aside from needing a good set of lungs and some basic skills, there's really only one main requirement on the big-wave frontier: confidence. You need to know you can pull through in the worst possible situations. As soon as you panic, good judgment and the breath-holding capacity go out with the tide. Think about it: a long hold down is no more than 30 seconds. If you swim deep, keep your eyes open and let the turbulence have its way with you, there shouldn't be any reason why you won't come up for air, pumped for the next one.

Big wave surfing is the ultimate celebration of extreme surfing. Challenging deadly waves in harsh weather and ocean conditions takes a very serious approach.
Big wave surfers are not interested in performance. Forget perfect cutbacks, stunning floaters or breathless aerial antics. The profile of a big wave rider is the result of several unparalleled personal characteristics.

Fear is always present in a 50-foot wave. Fear is the best way of managing the risk of paddling for a huge wave face, which doesn't tell you what is going to happen and how it is going to break.

Monster waves tend to move quickly and force surfers to get away of the powerful whitewater. Big waves are lethal even for the most experienced extreme riders. The best big wave surf spots in the world have claimed several lives in the last decades.

Malik Joyeux, Sion Milosky, Moto Watanabe, Mark Foo, Donnie Solomon, Todd Chesser, Dickie Cross and Peter Davi have passed away in extreme surfing conditions. Wipeouts, severe coral reef injuries and drowning are the most common causes of death in big wave surfing.

The pioneers of big wave surfing started to eye impossible killer rides in the 1940's. In the 1960's, waves like Pipeline and Waimea increased the popularity of paddling into new wave heights. Going over the falls was the daily menu.

Laird Hamilton is the first professional big wave surfer. The waterman from Maui defies fast, hollow and high waves with a full-time training and previous preparation. Hamilton, the father of tow-in surfing, takes on the entire big wave spots of the Hawaiian Islands, in helicopter style.

In 2000, Laird Hamilton surfs what is considered the heaviest wave of all time. The "Millennium Wave" was ridden in the reef of Teahupoo, in Tahiti, and set a new standard for big wave surfing.

Garrett McNamara is one of the toughest big wave challengers. After riding a spectacular 78-foot wave in Nazare, Portugal, the Hawaiian waterman entered the Guinness World Records with the biggest wave ever surfed.

The 55 best big wave surfers of all time is an exclusive extreme surfing club. From Jaws to Mavericks, Puerto Escondido, Punta Lobos, Ghost Trees, Belharra, Shipstern Bluff and Todos Santos, Nazare. these riders have set up a new scale in the definition of giant waves. They are:

Al Mennie, Andy Irons, Anthony Tashnick, Ben Wilkinson, Bob Pike, Brock Little, Buzzy Trent, Carlos Burle, Chris Bertish, Danilo Couto, Darrick Doerner, Darryl Virostko, Dave Kalama, Dave Wassel, Eddie Aikau, Frank Solomon, Gabriel Villaran, Garrett McNamara, George Downing, Brad Gerlach, Gerry Lopez, Grant Twiggy, Baker Grant Washburn, Greg Long, Greg Noll, Ian Walsh, Jamie Sterling, Jay Moriarty, Jeff Clark, Jeff Rowley, Jose Angel, Joao de Macedo, Kai Barger, Keala Kennely, Ken Bradshaw, Ken Colllins, Koby Abberton, Kohl Christensen, Laird Hamilton, Laurie Towner, Mark Foo, Mark Healey, Mark Mathews, Mark Visser , Maya Gabeira, Mike Parsons, Nathan Fletcher, Pat Curren, Peter Mel, Ramon Navarro, Richie Fitzgerald, Ross Clarke-Jones, Shane Dorian, Sion Milosky, Zach Wormhoudt