Here is list of Five Insanely Risky Adventurous World Records  with most gut wrenching things and  it was definitely something one can not even think to experienced in life. 

1. Spencer Seabrooke – World Record Free Solo


Source: huffingtonpost

On August 2nd 2015 Spencer Seabrooke set out to break the world record for the longest free solo slackline ever. He shattered the previous record by 7 meters! Canadian Spencer Seabrooke walked 210 feet across a slackline rigged 951 feet above the ground, unattached.

The video shows the dizzying heights of Seabrooke’s attempt and in the first 30 seconds there’s a terrifying slip. Seabrooke quickly recovers, but it’s definitely a nerve-wracking moment.


2. Alex Honnold – World Record Solo Climb


Source: webodysseum

On January 15, 2014, Alex Honnold free-soloed El Sendero Luminoso (The Shining Path) in El Portrero Chico, Mexico in a little over 3 hours. The climb rises 2,500 feet to the summit of El Toro. It could be the most difficult rope-less climb in history.

Alexander J. Honnold is an American rock climber best known for his free solo ascents of big walls. He has broken a number of speed records, most notably the only known solo climb (mostly free climbing with a few points of aid) of the Yosemite Triple crown, an 18 hour 50 minute link up of Mount Watkins, The Nose, and the Regular Northwest Face of Half Dome. 




Source: Google

Even the most dedicated mountaineers dream of climbing Everest just once in their life­time. Apa Sherpa and Phurba Tashi Sherpa Mendewa, who together hold the record for the most summits of the world’s highest peak an astonishing 21 times apiece.

Phurba Tashi Sherpa living legend makes an attempt at a double traverse on Everest with client David Tait. Finding no fixed lines on the south side, they rope up and descend in classic mountaineering style.


4. Felix Baumgartner – Freefall Record


Source: You Tube

First skydiver to break the speed of sound. The 43-year-old set new records for the highest freefall parachute jump (both FAI-sanctioned and unsanctioned), the highest vertical speed in freefall and the greatest freefall distance. He set world records for skydiving an estimated 39 km (24 mi), reaching an estimated speed of 1,357.64 km/h (843.6 mph) on 14 October 2012, and became the first person to break the sound barrier without vehicular power relative to the surface on his descent.


5. Stig Severensin – Swimming Under Ice


Source: RedBull

Stig Severinsen – Danish freediver recently set a record for the longest swim under ice, going nearly 80m from entry to exit in a minute and a half – on just a single breath. The cold water increases the danger level.

On a single breath of air, Stig Severinsen sets a new official Guinness World Record by diving 500 feet (152.4m) below the ice in a frozen lake in East Greenland where nobody has ever been diving before!


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