"Since the very beginning, I have been driven by my passion for skydiving. I've been lucky to be able to be involved in a number of areas: competition, training, and entertainment. Throughout my career, I have experienced many moments of intense joy, although I've also had to face difficulties along the way. At the time of this assessment, the adventure continues and I am able to draw a few lessons from the experience. Competition is a powerful factor for social integration. It has allowed me to know myself better, to gain confidence, to increase my resolve, my will, to progress and win, and to develop a true team spirit.
Moving forward, progressing on a personal level, can only be achieved by adhering to the rules and respecting others; winning at all costs must not be the price one must pay to win. The first victory must be to reign victorious over oneself, even in a team sport; and victory can only make one grow if you're able to conquer yourself without compromising your philosophical and moral values. But man is also confronted with failure and disappointment, in life as well as in high-level athletics. A few painful experiences have left their mark on me, but these injuries have allowed me to gain experience; after all, what doesn't kill you makes you stronger.
High-level competition, even while emotions can be shared, remains primarily an intimate, personal experience. Overcoming this limit is possible through the transmission of knowledge and experience. It is this sharing that gives it extra meaning and value; it's what allows it to live on forever. Transmitting life is the essence of life, transmitting one's experience is one way to give it meaning.
When I look back on these past years, and all the modest work that has allowed me to accomplish it all in a more structured manner, the strong message that emerges, the common thread of life's great lesson is that one must always remain humble. Fear nothing, show no contempt, but remain humble; that's the price of excellence. This is understandable and is necessary over time. For a skydiver, this understanding may be acquired sooner than for others, because every day when the aircraft's door opens he knows that there is no such thing as an 'easy' jump. »
We started motion free fly over 10 years ago, we used to do competition back in the day, now we consider ourselves more a camera an