1. Jorg Jansen
    juni 19, 2013 @ 11:46 e m

    Great write up! thanks for being so open about it. too many people are always way to quiet when something happens to them like this.


  2. kady
    juni 19, 2013 @ 11:57 e m

    good to have you back:)


  3. Tom
    juni 20, 2013 @ 2:43 f m

    Beautifully written and illustrated!
    Even though I think the approach is foolish.


  4. Morten Rosenvold Villadsen
    juni 20, 2013 @ 10:17 f m

    Thanks for sharing, Annelie. Jorg is right, too many dont share their mishaps and gone-wrongs… Fail, fail more, fail better. Take care.


  5. Erlend Breidal
    juni 20, 2013 @ 2:28 e m

    BO is almost an unavoidable part of competitive freediving. Other divers might learn something important from your experience. I am very impressed by your determination, focus and openness. Way to go, Annelie!


  6. Inspiring Amanda | Jakob & Jakob
    augusti 2, 2013 @ 7:57 f m

    […] Last, but not least, we have the adventurer Annelie Pompe (1981) from Göteborg. In 2010 she set a new world record in variable weight freediving with a dive of 126 m and in 2011 she reached the summit of Mount Everest as the first Swedish woman to summit from the north side. The name of these two achievements has inspired the name of her hugely inspirational blog Deep Everest where she writes about her philosophies and adventures. Not settling for simply freediving and mountain climbing, she’s also a highly accomplished yoga instructor, writer and underwater photographer and one of her works of art currently adorns our living room wall. A couple of months ago, Annelie was set to break another world record in freediving as she reached 131 m only to succumb to a shallow water blackout just before reaching the surface. Jakob & Jakob can certainly relate from personal experience involving an anchor and a sandy sea bottom on Malta. Read more about Annelie’s world record attempt and blackout right here on her blog. […]


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