Aimee Challenges The 703-foot Free Diving World Record On The Blue Coast

Zurich, April 2012-The ‘French work’ provided by Le Méridien aims to form a team to challenge sea level with diver Débastien Murat With more than 703 feet of free diving world record, the event will be held in June for two weeks.
    The ‘French work’ provided by Le Méridien aims to form a team to follow diver Sébastien Murat to challenge the world record of free diving over 703 feet below sea level. Held in June for two weeks. The team will include four bloggers who will report on the event in English, German, Russian and Chinese, and a video blogger, a WordPress software expert, a personal assistant and a lifeguard. The job is to report Sebastian’s mission to the world. In addition to being able to visit the scene and admire the exciting diving world record of ‘The Sub’ Sebastian, the team will also enjoy a luxurious villa in Juan-Les-Pins on the French Riviera Experience French elegance. Conditions of application: over 20 years of age, regardless of gender, holding a valid passport and having corresponding qualifications. You can apply online as a member of the team via Facebook. Applicants with the most fan votes will be fortunate to be selected.

703 feet below sea level-a modern adventure story
   Sebastien Murat, the world’s top free diver from Neuchâtel, Switzerland, never stops at the limit. He used the air mammal diving skills of marine mammals and since then has changed free deep sea diving. In June 2012, Sebastian set a world record for a diving depth of 703 feet; this depth is unprecedented, and must be maintained for 8 minutes of anaerobic conditions. To achieve this amazing initiative, he studied the diving steps of whales, dolphins, and seals. His major discovery: When these marine mammals go deep into the sea, their lungs are empty, so as not to inadvertently cause the lungs to swell under insufficient pressure in the water, causing danger. After years of training, Sebastian is skilled in using this technique and adapts perfectly to deep sea environments. Sebastian is currently a graduate student in science at the University of Adelaide, Australia, and is also a professional scuba diving instructor, communicating his knowledge to interested students.