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This Cameraman Cleaned his Lens at the Wrong Moment

If you're going to send it big, it's generally a good idea to be sure things are dialed in with the cameraman. Especially if you’re going to huck something as massive as Jonathan Jean did on his snowmobile.

Rightfully hooting and hollering after clearing such terrifying gap, Jean finds the rest of his crew a little less celebratory. Their awkward silence is broken with the shout of what no professional athlete wants to hear: “Nobody shot it”.

Ouch. That probably hurt more for the Canadian than if he had actually ate it on the landing. Not to fear, watch as the snowmobiler courageously takes one for the team, and hits the jump once again. This time with the cameraman actually behind lens instead of cleaning it. 

PLEASE no more oil burnin’, noise making,  pollution generating, assholes riding snow mobiles in the back country.  This is crap.

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Be Prepared to Hit Replay with Brandon Semenuk’s Latest Edit
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Be Prepared to Hit Replay with Brandon Semenuk’s Latest Edit

Be Prepared to Hit Replay with Brandon Semenuk’s Latest Edit

To only watch "Inertia," Brandon Semenuk’s latest edit once would be nothing but a disservice to the slopestyle king. Reuniting with his filming cohort Rupert Walker of  Revel Co, we’re reminded in merely three minutes why the reigning Redbull Joyride champion commands such an undeniable presence on his bike. Surprisingly, Semenuk ditches his typical slopestyle rig for a downhill setup. Effortlessly clearing gaps and sending backflips in his trademark freeriding style along the way.

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Kilian Jornet Has Been Training Since The Day He Was Born
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Kilian Jornet Has Been Training Since The Day He Was Born

Kilian Jornet Has Been Training Since The Day He Was Born

There's not a whole lot more that can be said about the Spanish mountaineer Kilian Jornet. He's won some of the most prestigious ultramarathons around the world and has holds the fastest known times for ascents and descents of the Matterhorn, Mont Blanc, Denali, and Everest.  From a very young age, Jornet possessed a natural energy drawing him into the mountains and leading him into the world of ultrarunning and Skimo competitions. Take a look into Jornet's world and see how he's been

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Safety Week: Beacon Fundamentals
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Safety Week: Beacon Fundamentals

Safety Week: Beacon Fundamentals

The most important aspect of beacon fundamentals is simple: practice. Get to know your own beacon and its functions and know how to switch to search quickly. Practice search drills regularly throughout the season and repeat the process when you buy a new beacon. Here, we break down the search process into four phases.Signal Acquisition: Once you switch your beacon to search, it’s time to find a signal. Depending on the model of your beacon, you will start receiving a signal from 40-60 meters.