Two insane long­board­ers dressed in fan­cy blue suits come tear­ing down the road at speeds over 60 miles per hour! If that’s not crazy enough, they are film­ing it them­selves, pass­ing the cam­era back and forth as they come bomb­ing down the street.

What would inspire such such non­sen­si­cal behav­ior? Adren­a­line rush? Brag­ging rights? Inter­net fame?

What­ev­er the rea­son, one of the answers has to be fun, because that’s clear­ly what is being had by Noah Sakamo­to and Patrick Riz­zo in Clare­mont, a short film by Adam Kimmel.

Is your com­mute get­ting a lit­tle monot­o­nous? Maybe it’s time for a change of per­spec­tive. Watch this video for a point-of-view ride on an insane­ly tall bike through the streets of L.A. This bike gives its rid­er the best seat in the house as he tow­ers above traf­fic and fel­low cyclists. Just watch out for low hang­ing over­pass­es and pow­er lines.

Every once in awhile, a star emerges from our respec­tive activ­i­ties of choice. Cycling has Lance Arm­strong, Bas­ket­ball has Michael Jor­dan, and Foot­ball has Pele. Right now, in the world of ver­ti­cal rock climb­ing, a hum­ble 27 year old named Alex Hon­nold is shak­ing the entire foun­da­tion of the sport. Once qui­et­ly doing his own thing, the enor­mi­ty of his feats has put him on front cov­ers of pop­u­lar mag­a­zines such as Nation­al Geographic.

On June 5 and 6, 2012 Hon­nold made the first ever solo link-up of Yosemite’s Mt Watkins, El Cap­i­tan, and Half Dome, climb­ing 90% free solo (with­out the pro­tec­tion of a rope) with a few points of aid. What that means is that Hon­nold is a stud. Doing a link-up means that not only did he climb more than 7,000 ft. of ver­ti­cal rock in total, he had to approach and descend each route as well. Even the best climbers can take mul­ti­ple days to accom­plish just one of these routes, and he fin­ished the solo triple in a mind-bog­gling 18 hours 50 minutes.

The video above cap­tures footage of Hon­nold’s ground break­ing achievement.