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JULY 2011


International Urban Slackline Magazine


World Cup



FEATURES: • Austrian Slackline Open 2011 • Urban Freeflow • Slackline Workshops in Netherlands • Maverick Slacklines – Brighton Club • And more...


Slackline World Cup 2011 Munich


Urban Freeflow – Worldwide PK/FR Network


On The Line – Emily Sukiennik


Austrian Slackline Open 2011


Slackline Workshops in Netherlands


Urbanliner’s Video Spotlight


Maverick Slacklines – Brighton Club


Urbanlining in Europe – Poland


The World of Urban Slackline – Urbanliner’s Photo Tour 2011

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On the front cover: Andy Lewis @ WC Munich Photographer: Guus Remijn

URBANLINER EVENT EDITION Hey everyone, as the first issue of Urbanliner Magazine was a great success, it’s time to boost up the workflow and hit it even harder. In this issue we will feature the Austrian Slackline Open and the Slackline World Cup in Munich, both with a huge arsenal of quality pics shot by awesome photographers. We have also set up a couple of thrilling photo stories. One of them is about a vivid Maverick Slackline Club in Brighton. Also, we’re delighted to have reached out to Ez for an interview about Urban Freeflow, the worldwide PK/FR network. There’s a quite interesting and amazing story about UF.

Editor & Designer: Touko Helanen Check for more information and updates.

As for the stories and photos you sent up, we are hoping to have received more regular and casual stuff. It is easy to create somewhat artistic and spectacular articles with all the twisted and über photoshopped images, but we’d also like to present the ordinary world of urban slacklining with some cool and realistic imagery.

Urbanliner Magazine is published monthly by Urbanlining at Matti Alangon katu 4 A 11, 13130 Hämeenlinna, Finland. Signed articles do not necessarily reflect the official company policy. © 2011 Urbanlining. All rights reserved. Reproduction in part or whole without permission is prohibited. Editorial, publishing and advertising enquiries:

You can also make any suggestions for reviews etc. For example somebody asked if we could review the fivefingers – you know, the soft shoes with all the toes fitted inside out separately. They are great for cat leaps and all the other parkour stuff, but would they make their way as slackline shoes as well? I think I’ll have to get a pair and try them out.

Urbanlining adverts Photographer: Tero Heino


Issue 2 Contributors: Guus Remijn Gibbon Slacklines WC athletes Ez – Urban Freeflow JJ Goda Emily Sukiennik Jamie Lepley Patrick Henschke Chris Kristuf Samuel Buchner Alexander Schulz Elisabeth Schulte Christian Krr Janek Galek Reinhard Kleindl Bernd Hassmann Faith Dickey Lukas Irmler Nick ten Hoopen 22

Maverick Slacklines Ryan Bastin Sam Reynolds Gaba Theo Davies Matt Brown Jake White Dominik Kapusta Rafał Kubiak Magda Smorąg Maciej Borucz Wojtek Kozakiewicz Tero Heino Fenicio Rocha Leonardo Rocha Steffan Allen Matthew Lock Bryan Cramer Malissa Bobic

Shortly after this weekend we will pack up our gear and head up to Southern Spain to have a relaxing vacation. Of course we will work a bit on the upcoming issue #3 and it’s numerous articles and – once again – awesome imagery. We still need much more material for the next issue, so don’t hesitate to contact us. For any editorial, publishing or advertising enquiries, please contact us by email – Enjoy! Touko (Editor)

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Mike Payton (USA)


Slackline World Cup 2011 @ Sportfestival Munich – July 3, 2011 Presented by Gibbon Slacklines, 5.10 and the WSFED Photos by Guus Remijn


Slackline World Cup 2011 Munich – Qualification Session – Katsu Shimo (Japan)


Qualification Session – Maurice “Momo” Wiese (Germany) 8

Mike “Alpha” Payton (USA) 9

Slackline World Cup 2011 Munich – The crowd enjoying high flying flips and amazing atmosphere of the Qualification Session

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The Battle of 16: Benjamin Schmid (Germany), Katsu Shimo (Japan), Momo Wiese (Germany), Elisabeth Schulte (Germany), Toru Osugi (Japan), Brenden Gebhart (USA), David Schmidt (Germany), Jaan Roose (Estonia), Luis Meier (Germany), Andy Lewis (USA), Lukas Huber (Italy), Carlos Zúñiga (Chile), Nick ten Hoopen (Netherlands), Jose Pablo Muñoz (Chile), Mike Payton (USA), Felix Hachfeld (Germany).




Felix Hachfeld (Germany)



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sabeth Schulte (Germany)

Brenden Gebhart (USA)

The battle of 8: Andy Lewis (USA) – David Schmid (Germany) Luis Meier (Germany) – Lukas Huber (Italy) Momo Wiese (Germany) – Benjamin Schmid (Germany) Mike Payton (USA) – Nick ten Hoopen (Holland) The audience cheering, temperature rising, and the tricks get more spectacular. At the semi-finals the atmosphere is fantastic! Each competitor has 2 minutes to give their all to catch the judges’ eyes.


Nick ten Hoopen (Netherlands)


Luis Meier (Germany)


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Mike Payton (USA)


Andy Lewis (USA)

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Final round: Just like in the World Championship last year, Andy and Momo have to battle against each other. Could Momo defend his title? Yes.

Top 3 rankings of Slackline World Cup 2011 Munich: 1. Momo Wiese 2. Andy Lewis 3. Mike Payton


The Winner of Slackline World Cup 2011 Munich – Maurice “Momo” Wiese

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Go urban – join us!







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Urban Freeflow

Worldwide Parkour & Freerunning Network Interview With Ez

Who is Ez? What do you do for living? I’m the founder and owner of Urban Freeflow, which is home to the largest Parkour & Freerunning community on the planet. All of my time is spent doing UF related work which includes running a very successful clothing brand, editing our magazine, managing a 40 man international performance team, being a photographer and writer and acting as a consultant and choreographer for film/commercial work.

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Tell me about Urban Freeflow At the core, Urban Freeflow is an online entity with a big following through our website, Youtube, Facebook and Twitter. We started in 2003 as just a simple message board and we used to sell a selection of Parkour related tee-shirts. At that time we were the only English language Parkour website and when a documentary called ‘Jump London’ aired on UK TV, things went crazy! All of a sudden we were being flown all around the world to be involved in high profile commercial and film work for all the big brands who saw what we were doing, as being cutting edge. We then starred in the sequel documentary which was called ‘Jump Britain’ and from there, it went absolutely mental all over again but on a completely new level. At the time we made the most of the exposure but knew that it wouldn’t last, so we made an effort to make sure we had all our bases covered at grass roots level and with our online following. We did this by introducing Parkour into schools, we started teaching the police, armed forces and were involved in a series of government projects to encourage kids to get active. With the community, we set up our Youtube channel (which has over 130,000 subscribers) as a place to showcase the top talent from around the world and we started to organise a selection of international jams. We also set up a major competition called the World Freerun Championship which is now the premier event for our sport.


JJ Goda – Photographer: Ez –


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What are the basic movements in freerunning? For a beginner starting out, the first things to learn are how to land, how to roll, basic vaults, basic precision jumps, climb ups and cat leaps. There’s no trick list as such to learn. Instead, we encourage people to just focus on a few basic moves and to then go and play around. Ask anyone and they’ll say that the early days are the most fun as it’s all about the adventure and self-discovery. As you progress, it all starts to fall into place and you can set a plan of action as you begin to find your ‘way’. Let’s say I wanted to learn to do a backflip on the ground. How should I start practising? I wouldn’t encourage anyone to learn a backflip until they are proficient with the basics. Even then, I’d direct them to a gymnastics club so that they can learn the proper form safely before attempting it outside. In my time I’ve seen a few horror stories where people have stepped up before they are ready, have attempted a backflip and ended up landing on their necks. It’s something that could seriously cripple someone.

Who are the UF All Star athletes? How can you get to be one of them? The UF All Star team is made up of world class international athletes. The team is currently 40 strong and has reps from the UK, US, Mexico, Brazil, Latvia, Russia, Ukraine, Spain, Germany, Austria, Sweden, France, Netherlands and Finland. It’s not something we are actively looking to grow. However, if the right person comes along, we’ll gladly welcome them on board. It comes down to having the right skills and attitude at the end of the day. How do you see the sport growing? We’ve already been through the honeymoon period where the commercial interest went through the roof and a lot of money changed hands. All of the major brands latched onto Parkour when it was seen as being fresh and cutting edge. It hasn’t lost any of the wow factor appeal but from a commercial perspective, it’s currently viewed as being over-exposed and very few of the big companies will go anywhere near it. This is clearly evident in the crappy commercials that are being churned out at the moment. Many of these are by random companies who nobody has ever heard of.

“ There are no

How fast can one develop some true pk/fr skills? Providing you have a good level of conditioning and have common sense, you go from being a beginner to proficient level in a very short amount of time. It’s all about applying yourself and putting in the effort to drill the techniques repeatedly until they become your second nature. That said, there are no shortcuts to becoming ‘good’. It’s all about practice, practice, practice.

It really is sad to see pro athletes in the scene whoring themselves for peanuts to the point where they are dressing up in ridiculous costumes to earn their corn. But like anything, it’ll go full circle eventually. However, I doubt that we’ll ever see anything like the wave of commercial interest that came before. From time to time we’ll see spikes of interest caused by TV exposure or a big event but outside of that, it’s all about grass roots projects to keep the momentum going and to help encourage people to get involved.

shortcuts to becoming ‘good’. “

What do you think about slacklining? Do you use lines as a training method? Slacklines are used by many practitioners in Parkour as a training tool to improve balance and precision jumping. There are a few athletes who’ve taken it a step further by drilling flips on them.

The harsh reality of the downturn in commercial interest will be that there will be less and less work out there for the pro athletes and with so many of them competing for the same jobs, we’ll see quite a few of them slipping off the radar. It’s already started happening with a bunch of people who were once considered ‘high profile’ being completely forgotten about now. All said and done, if you study any other adrenaline sport and chart the growth, none of them will be too dissimilar to path that Parkour/Freerunning is going down now. 33

What do you wish people would know and understand about the sport? That it isn’t all about jumping roof gaps. I guess we were all to blame for going along with that bullshit when the media machine was at its peak. It certainly got the discipline some extra column inches but at the end of the day, outside of film and commercial work, there aren’t that many people who do what we do up high. It’s generally practised at ground level and done in a sensible and controlled manner.




JJ Goda – Photographer: Ez –

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JJ Goda – Photographer: Ez –

Photo: Simon Pokorny

Finally - it’s possible to do

slackline without trees!

the park. go camping, on holiday or in en, taken with you when you ned and maintained. trai be to ® can easily be set up in the gard ds nee It . ted r FreeWalke it can’t be taken for gran and , nce bala is ities r body. abil you in an cle le using every mus One of the most important hum Train your sense of balance whi do. we ing ryth eve ut abo Our balance affects just k To buy yourself a slackline clic


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Photographer: Jamie Lepley 40

EmilySukiennik , USA Introduce Yourself: Hi! I’m Emily. I discovered slacklining in 2009 and have been addicted to balance ever since. I have such a passion for all aspects of the sport (tricklining, longlining, and highlining) and I love to challenge myself in all three catagories. In 2009, I became the 4th woman in the world to walk the Lost Arrow Spire Highline in Yosemite Valley and this was the beginning of my journey. I realized in that moment that I can accomplish anything that I truly want to accomplish. The sport is a huge part of my life: it makes me stronger, healthier, and exponentially happier! How Did You Get Into Slacklining? In 2009 I started working at Bridges Rock Gym in California with slackliners Damian Cooksey and Andy Lewis. They both inspired me to try it out and they took me out for my first highlines. I fell in love with not only the sport, but the community and the lifestyle! It’s amazing how many friends I have met from all around the world because of slacklining. Everyone is so supportive, encouraging, and inspiring in their own way. I am so grateful to have found my niche. W W W . U R B A N L I N I N G . C O M

Who Are Your Inspirations? My inspirations are my boyfriend Mike Payton and good friend Hayley Ashburn. Mike inspires me because he works SO hard at what he does. When he’s slacklining he has an incredible focus and strength that not many people have. I have never seen anyone as consistent and stylish on the line (not to mention he is a master at the front flip!). Hayley inspires me because she has endless motivation and passion for the sport. When I’m slacklining with Hay I feel like we can accomplish so much with our heads put together. She’s got that kind of energy! And, I am always inspired by other women out there pushing themselves in the sport we need more female slackers! What’s Your Favourite Trick On The Line? I love to try butt-bounce combos and the chest-bounce, but I also love the difficulty of static tricks (specifically sole food and inward drop knee 360 spin). What Do You Love About Slacklining? I love how it challenges me. If I get good at one thing, there’s always something new to work on. Right now I am training for the first annual Gibbon Games in Salt Lake City, Utah and also trying to break my personal highline record by walking 150 feet (46 meters). I also love how it brings people together. The simple act of balance is a funny thing: when I set up a line at the park most people come over and want to try! And every once and a while I meet someone who is just as excited about the sport as I am; it’s so exciting to watch them start on their personal journey. Where Do You Want To Go With Slacklining? I want to push my personal limits as far as I can, I never want to stop challenging myself (even when I’m old and gray), and I want to share the sport with others. I love to teach and I specifically love taking people out for their first highline experience. I am so thankful to Damian and Andy for helping me in the beginning, so I want to extend my hand out to anyone that needs guidance! Oh! And one more thing.....NEVER doubt that you are capable. Slack on. :)



Mission accomplished. The first AUSTRIAN SLACKLINE OPEN successfully arranged! Three days of slacklining performances on the World’s top level. What more could we have expected?

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Our aim was to organize the 1st international Austrian Championships of slacklining in Vienna, and to invite slackliners from all over to come and join our slackline party with a competitive character. We are very happy and thankful for the big interest, that slackliners from different nations like Austria, Germany, Slovenia, Poland, USA and Brasil showed for our event. The ambition of not only having a jump contest, which is quite normal on slackline festivals these days, was an experiment. We wanted to prove that it is possible to have slackline competitions in different major slackline disciplines such as long- and highlining, too. At the end we can say: we had three contests in Vienna and we now have three Austrian champions plus one overall winner. Yes, we can ;-) On the first day we started with jumpline and longline contests. 25 slackliners had accredited for the preliminary round of the jump contest and all of them gave their best. We saw some thrilling tricks and humorous acts. The show was pretty good! Even behind the fence of the location the crowd gathered to watch the performances. The longline competition was running the whole day. A 105 m line for the first round and a 165 m line for the second round was rigged and 17 starters showed their skills on the long lines. It was a little windy and some blasts were really strong. Finally some of our starters were able to walk the 165 m, so that number of attempts and walked distance had to separate the good from the best ones. Best of all was Jan Galek from Poland.

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ASO 2011 Photos by Patrick Henschke

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Samuel Buchner 44

Alexander Schulz Photographer: Patrick Henschke



The winner of the ASO 2011 jumpline contest – Elisabeth Schulte (Germany) Photographer: Patrick Henschke


Alexander Schulz

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Christian Krr Photographer: Patrick Henschke


In the evening we changed the location. For the jumpline finals and the aftershow party we had prepared an old brewery hall, which gave us a charming ambience for the action. The eight finalists showed all their tricks and battled really hard. For insiders it was no miracle, that Elisabeth Schulte from Germany could win the jump competition against all of the boys.

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Second day was the day of fun and relax. We gathered somewhere near the Danube river and rigged some waterlines. Some of our guests came by a little bit later, because of the hard job they had during the party. :D On the last day we drove about 40 km outside of Vienna to the climbing area Peilstein. We rigged a 31 m line for the last contest. Eight starters participated and Lukas Irmler from Germany was the winner showing beautiful style and nice tricks as well. In the overall ranking Jan Galek was unbeatable. Lukas Irmler was second and our Austrian friend Reinhard Kleindl became third best allrounder. The feedback given by our guests was extremely positive. They were very satisfied with the event, the locations and the wonderful atmosphere they found in Vienna. So we feel pledged to start planning the AUSTRIAN SLACKLINE OPEN 2012. THX 2 all for coming and making this event so successful! Doc Slack and the Vienna Slackliners

All results:

Janek Galek (Poland) Photographer: Patrick Henschke

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Crowd in the brewery hall Photographer: Patrick Henschke

Reinhard Kleindl Photographer: Patrick Henschke


Bernd Hassmann (Germany) Photographer: Patrick Henschke


Faith Dickey – Photographer: Patrick Henschke


Lukas Irmler – Photographer: Patrick Henschke


Reinhard Kleindl Photographer: Patrick Henschke

www.austrian-slackline 58

rookie flash‘line The sporty 15 m (50 ft) girth hitch system “rookie” consists of the slackline itself and a top-quality 50 mm (2”) standard ratchet. This low-priced slackline starter kit is easy and fast to set up – without any draw-backs! Rounded edges, black boarders and the width of the line facilitate a fast learning process: And it’s great fun, too! You want to have your name printed on the line? No problem!

freak flash‘line The model “freak“ is our most versatile slacklineset. 15 m (50 ft) or 25 m (80 ft), hot pink or neon yellow, with or without print? Choose whatever you want! Universally usable round slings and shackles as well as the included long lever ratchet are suitable for all applications. No loss of line-length as compared with the girth hitch set-up! Perfect alignment with every attachment point! During jumps, the flash’line returns the introduced power in a steady, trampoline-like manner and leaves nothing to be desired. Jump line, water line, long line or surfing – you name it. The “freak” can handle it!

on‘sight Line The Elephant “on‘sight” got its name from the climbing and slacklining scene. An on-sight attempt describes a successful first try of an unknown slackline. This line in proven elephant-quality does both beginners and experienced slackliners justice. Walking, surfing, jumping – the 25 mm (1“) wide line leaves nothing to be desired! The line’s special features become particularly apparent from 30 m (100 ft) in length onwards – why? It has a lower oscillating mass compared to 50 mm (2“) lines and characteristic dynamic properties – developed and tested by our pro-athlete team!

Visit us at

Slackline Workshops IN NETHERLANDS

Slackline Workshops

When you see a slackline or person slacklining you start thinking about doing it yourself and trying it out. The thing most people do is that they start slacklining with some friends or just on their own. Slackliners all around the world are always promoting the sport and lifestyle, but the end effect is that the sport needs more ways to get bigger and draw even more people into the exciting world of slacklining. I am Nick ten Hoopen, a Gibbon pro athlete, the backbone from the Dutch slacklining scene, and I’ve been a slackline instructor for three years now. I have found out that there are many possibillities to promote slacklining as a lifestyle, but only few people have focused their work on workshops or similar kind of acts, though there has always been a huge demand for that kind of activity. When I started slacklining, I was already thinking about the question why no one was doing workshops. A friend of mine asked me to go to an event with him. At that time I wasn’t sponsored by Gibbon Slacklines yet. The event pretty much sucked due to bad organizing. And after that disappoitment I decided to take control. I went to the chamber of commerce and started up a business of my own called ‘justnickagency’. I represented some articles from other brands back then.


In the first year I didn’t really do any promoting, mainly because I had no infrastructure or knowhow for it. Luckily I got in contact with Gibbon Slacklines, and they were, and they still are providing me with great support. Year two was very good, and this year I am already having more than 30 event reservations (in Holland). The best thing is that I only promote through Slackline Netherlands website (www.slackline. nl) and nowhere else, so I really don’t have to work on advertising.


Nick ten Hoopen

After having seen some big combo’s the public will cheer for you. And at the same time they will get excited because they have just witnessed a huge potential in line tricks they can also try to learn. This is basically the recipe I use to get people into slacklining.

“The best way to promote slacklining is to reach out to a big public” At the moment many slackliners are asking me to help set up projects, and also outside of Holland I am starting to help people set up workshops and events. I love to contribute to these things and I really like the fact that I can assist with some big projects in other countries by providing information and giving feedback. If there is any way I can help you with slackline workshops or with your upcoming events, or just to get the community bigger, hit me up on facebook, go to (clinics part) or e-mail me!

The best way to promote slacklining is to reach out to a big public, for example by going to a school festival or sports event. Then you just have to help kids and adults on the line, give them some instructions and support, teach them a kneedrop and then get them hooked by giving them a show that blows their brains right out!

Nick ten Hoopen, Netherlands

Nick ten Hoopen works as a slackline instructor in Netherlands. 61

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Skyliners Paris trailer – by Sebastien Montaz-Rosset

Elephant Slacklines - Introducing freaks: part’2 – Team Video of the Elephant Slackline Team


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Maverick | Sandbanks Slackline Park – by Maverick Slacklines

! T , H e G I t L T u rib e SPO

h t t n n i Co your vid

t e g d an

Send us your video link: URB@URBANLINING.COM

Or share it here:

If the vid is absolutely awesome, we will share it too. 63

Maverick Slacklines

Brighton Club


he Maverick crew came together for an early summer slackline jam. Leaving for Brighton early in the morning with a view to get down to the beach and set some lines by the sea, in front of the ruins of the old West Pier. If you fancy a bit of slacking in Brighton, our crew down there have the perfect setup, loads of columns literally rising out of the stones, the line up’s are endless!

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We couldn’t have picked a better day for the jam, the sun was out and everybody was up for showing off some serious skills. It was really good to catch up with Jake, Theo and the boys, it has to be said the standard of slacklining is definitely on the up in the UK. The BBC came down for the event and spent the day interviewing and taking shots of our team. We had a load of tricklines setup and a 40m longline which stretched out to sea! I lost count of the number of tricks that went down, the photos speak for themselves! All in all amazing day, roll on summer!

Maverick Jam edit - BBC News edit - More info and news: PHOTOS BY SAM REYNOLDS 64

Ryan Bastin Photographer: Sam Reynolds


Gaba and Ryan B Photographer: S

Bastin Sam Reynolds



Ryan Bastin Photographer: Sam Reynolds


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Theo Davies Photographer: Sam Reynolds


Matt Brown Photographer: Sam Reynolds


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Ryan Bastin Photographer: Sam Reynolds

Jake White Photographer: Sam Reynolds

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Urbanlining in



Urban Slackline Photo Series


Photos by Dominik Kapusta


Rafał Kubiak Photographer: Dominik Kapusta


Maciej Borucz Photographer: Dominik Kapusta


Magda SmorÄ…g Photographer: Dominik Kapusta


Maciej Borucz Photographer: Dominik Kapusta


Maciej Borucz Photographer: Dominik Kapusta


Check out Dominik Ka

apusta’s Flickr Albums: m/people/ayoy

Maciej Borucz performing a Double Knee Drop Bor’s Youtube Channel:

U R B A N L I N E R ’ S



2 0 1 1

The World of


Urban Sl


Photo Tour 2011

Janek Gałek (Poland) sending a 42m long Zieg Highline at Berlin bunker, Germany Photographer: Wojtek Kozakiewicz – 93

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Janek Gałek sending a 25m long V-Shape Extended Highline in Wrocław, Poland Photographer: Wojtek Kozakiewicz –

Janek Gałek sending a 42m long Zieg Highline at Berlin bunker, Germany Photographer: Wojtek Kozakiewicz


Fenicio Rocha (Brazil) Photographer: Leonardo Rocha

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Touko Helanen at Your Move event, Helsinki (Finland) Photographer: Tero Heino –


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Steffan Allen (Wales) Photographer: Matthew Lock

Bryan “Pointy “ Cramer in Youngstown, Ohio (USA) Photographer: Malyssa Bobic – RustyBelt Photography


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Profile for Urbanlining

Urbanliner Magazine Issue 2 / July 2011  

Urbanliner - International Urban Slackline Magazine ­ Issue 2 / July 2011

Urbanliner Magazine Issue 2 / July 2011  

Urbanliner - International Urban Slackline Magazine ­ Issue 2 / July 2011