Daredevil hangs from the edge of the building alone with his hands and jumps through the 330-foot high falls

Khalid Tenni, from Rabat, Morocco hangs from the edge of a building with his hands and jumps through 330-foot-high falls

An intrepid parkour enthusiast has shown his abilities to challenge death in a new video.

Khalid Tenni, from Rabat, Morocco hangs from the edge of a building with his hands and jumps through 330-foot-high falls without any safety equipment in a surprising new recording.

Sweat-wrenching images show this 24-year-old as he jumps and turns on the rooftops of his hometown.

Khalid, a professional parkour athlete and student at Mohammed V University in Rabat, says: "It can be scary if you stop to think about it.

& # 39; So I have to live the moment and just go for that and jump.

"My family and friends worry that one day I will seriously hurt myself.

Khalid, who has been doing Parkour for a year, said he was scared at first, but now he is "used to it."

"Now parkour is my passion and I feel the adrenaline rushing through me every time I do it.

"It requires a lot of training, and I practice for eight hours a day.

"There is not a gym where I live so I will train on the roof, on the street or on the beach doing push-ups, push-ups and squats.

Khalid Tenni, from Rabat, Morocco hangs from the edge of a building with his hands and jumps through 330-foot-high falls

Khalid Tenni, from Rabat, Morocco hangs from the edge of a building with his hands and jumps through 330-foot-high falls

Khalid, a professional parkour athlete and student at Mohammed V University in Rabat, says: "It can be scary if you stop to think about it."

Khalid, a professional parkour athlete and student at Mohammed V University in Rabat, says: "It can be scary if you stop to think about it."

Khalid, a professional parkour athlete and student at Mohammed V University in Rabat, says: "It can be scary if you stop to think about it."

"I see the roof as my playground."

Despite the obvious dangers, Khalid says he has been lucky never to have been seriously injured.

& # 39; I broke my finger when landing in a jump.

"These can be stunts that defy death, but the feeling of freedom is worth it."

Sweat-inducing images show this 24-year-old as he jumps and turns on the rooftops of his hometown

Sweat-inducing images show this 24-year-old as he jumps and turns on the rooftops of his hometown

Sweat-inducing images show this 24-year-old as he jumps and turns on the rooftops of his hometown

Despite the obvious dangers, Khalid says he has been lucky never to have been seriously injured

Despite the obvious dangers, Khalid says he has been lucky never to have been seriously injured

Despite the obvious dangers, Khalid says he has been lucky never to have been seriously injured

"I plan my acrobatics in advance and every day I try to achieve a new movement, like back flips.

& # 39; Making parkour gives me the most liberating feeling.

"You not only do incredible things with your body, but you also break down mental barriers and look at the world around you in a very different way."

Khalid, who has been doing Parkour for a year, said he was scared at first, but now he's used to it.

Khalid, who has been doing Parkour for a year, said he was scared at first, but now he's used to it.

Khalid, who has been doing Parkour for a year, said he was scared at first, but now he's used to it.

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