A fearless BASE jumper has completed a death-defying stunt - jumping 2,500 feet from the top of the world's fifth tallest waterfall.
Belgian Cedric Dumont plunged into the rocky ravine of Gocta Falls, in the heart of the Peruvian jungle.
After a heart-stopping ten-second freefall, reaching speeds of up to 125mph, the world-renowned BASE jumper deployed his chute and drifted gently to earth.
He had led a four-hour expedition through the thick jungle to the remote waterfall, which was unknown to the outside world until its discovery in 2005.
The plucky parachutist, who has successfully completed some 2,000 similar jumps in his high-flying career, described the stunt as "one of the most intense jumps I've ever done."
He added: "And when you start flying and you see this jungle coming up because it like a canyon, and you see it coming closer and closer, and you still have this waterfall on the right side, this is so intense."
BASE jumping is an acronym for buildings, antennae, spans (bridges) and earth (cliffs) and involves leaping from fixed structures around the world.