Located in Cape Hauy, Tasmania, the Totem Pole is a natural rock formation known as a sea or coastal stack, towering 65 meters into the sky. Australian photographer Simon Carter captured these photos of climbers tackling the iconic landmark.

Daredevil climbers take on Tasmania’s 200ft Totem Pole

Located in Cape Hauy, Tasmania, the Totem Pole is a natural rock formation known as a sea or coastal stack, towering 65 meters into the sky. Australian photographer Simon Carter captured these photos of climbers tackling the iconic landmark.

Adrenaline-Pumping Photos From Some of the World's Biggest Thrill-Seekers | Raw File | Wired.com

Adrenaline-Pumping Photos From Some of the World’s Biggest Thrill-Seekers

Adrenaline-Pumping Photos From Some of the World's Biggest Thrill-Seekers | Raw File | Wired.com

Slacklining Picture - Brazil Photo - National Geographic Photo of the Day - via http://bit.ly/epinner

Slacklining Picture - Brazil Photo - National Geographic Photo of the Day - via http://bit.ly/epinner

@Mrslackline High above the city, in that cloudy dream state between separate realities.photo by Scotty Rogers - www.scot...

@Mrslackline High above the city, in that cloudy dream state between separate realities.photo by Scotty Rogers - www.scot...

The International Highline Meeting festival seems like one of the chillest festivals we’ve ever heard of, but it also might be one of the most terrifying – attendees spend most of their time strung up on tightropes stretched across the Italian Alps in Monte Piana. The attendees call themselves “slackers” because of the slacklines they balance themselves on. This extreme sport differs from tightrope walking in that the rope has a slightly flattened shaped and has slack, meaning that it can…

The International Highline Meeting festival seems like one of the chillest festivals we’ve ever heard of, but it also might be one of the most terrifying – attendees spend most of their time strung up on tightropes stretched across the Italian Alps in Monte Piana. The attendees call themselves “slackers” because of the slacklines they balance themselves on. This extreme sport differs from tightrope walking in that the rope has a slightly flattened shaped and has slack, meaning that it can…

@Jess Pearl Liu Richards Call .....but over a lake/pond that is less than 60ft wide.

@Jess Pearl Liu Richards Call .....but over a lake/pond that is less than 60ft wide.

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