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The death diver, who promoted a water sports festival in Moss, Norway, shudders with pain after completing the 80ft belly flop

Ouch! Painful moment Norwegian & # 39; death diver & # 39; belly flops from an 89ft sea container crane

  • The daring completed the film that was believed to be the highest & # 39; death dive & # 39; used to be
  • He performed the stunt to promote a water sports festival in Moss, Norway
  • Dead diving involves jumping horizontally and maintaining position until impact
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With a deafening blow on the water, this is the heartbreaking moment when a daredevil jumps from a tap of 89 feet for a colossal belly flop.

In what is said to be the highest & # 39; dead dive & # 39; once was filmed, the man made the breathtaking leap to promote a watersports festival in Moss, Norway.

But nothing looked nice about this extreme activity, with the so-called death diver emerging from the sea and shivering with pain.

The death diver, who promoted a water sports festival in Moss, Norway, shudders with pain after completing the 80ft belly flop

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The death diver, who promoted a water sports festival in Moss, Norway, shudders with pain after completing the 80ft belly flop

Filmed on October 16 by his awesome friend on the dock below.

The short clip shows the man sitting on top of a sea container hanging under the arm of a cargo crane.

The diver's little figure pushes himself away and plunges to the sea with his body placed horizontally.

A nail-biting two seconds pass as he plunges through the air, panting with people on the shore.

Just before he hits the water, the deadly diver seems to squeeze his arms and legs to prevent him from bumping into his belly.

The small figure of the man jumps from the top of a freight container and begins to descend through the air

The small figure of the man jumps from the top of a freight container and begins to descend through the air

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The small figure of the man jumps from the top of a freight container and begins to descend through the air

He positions his body horizontally, according to the rules of & # 39; death diving & # 39 ;, where participants spread their arms and legs as long as possible

He positions his body horizontally, according to the rules of & # 39; death diving & # 39 ;, where participants spread their arms and legs as long as possible

He positions his body horizontally, according to the rules of & # 39; death diving & # 39 ;, where participants spread their arms and legs as long as possible

A powerful clapping sound bursts when water is sprayed into the air and falls down again.

But the sound of the collision is quickly drowned out by the screams of his friends ashore, who collapse at the stunt.

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While the bewildered spectators keep yelling and shouting, the diver swims back to the jetty and drags himself up a metal ladder.

His friend is filming calls & # 39; you are crazy man! & # 39; and helps the diver – who hurts – to the dock.

Just before he hits the water, the deadly diver seems to squeeze his arms and legs to prevent him from bumping into his belly

Just before he hits the water, the deadly diver seems to squeeze his arms and legs to prevent him from bumping into his belly

Just before he hits the water, the deadly diver seems to squeeze his arms and legs to prevent him from bumping into his belly

Death diving – or Dødsing as it is known in Norway – is one of the most extreme sports in the country.

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It sees people jumping horizontally from typical 30ft diving boards with their arms and legs stretched out.

The goal is to keep this position as close to the water as possible, which is why the diver in Mos rolls up his body inches from the collision.

The surface of the stomach that smacks the water with such force inevitably leads to some creepy injuries, where divers often pop up with bloody bellies.

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