On a roll! Daredevil flyboarder does three backward somersaults as she hovers above a lake in Moscow
- Kristina Isaeva shoot up into air before swooping back down into lake in Moscow
- She is thrust back up by her flyboard and completes three somesaults in the air
- Flyboarder came in second place during international FlyFest 2019 in Moscow
This is the incredible moment a daredevil performs somersaults while flyboarding over a lake in Russia.
Footage shows Kristina Isaeva shoot up into the air before swooping back down and skimming the surface of the lake in Moscow.
The flyboarder then completes three backward somersaults as she is propelled in the air by the jet-powered board.
Kristina Isaeva performs three backward somersaults on her flyboard over a lake in Moscow, Russia
The daredevil, who has been flyboarding for three years, shoots up into the air using her jet-powered device
During the clip, which was filmed on September 26, Ms Isaeva effortlessly soars into the air on her device.
She spirals back down to the water before being propelled back into the air again.
Just seconds later, the daredevil executes three backward somersaults above the lake before landing back down into the water.
In 2019, Ms Isaeva, who has been flyboarding for three years, came in at second place during the international competition FlyFest 2019 in Moscow.
She said: ‘Flyboarding is my life. I have been doing this for three years and I know in the world there aren’t many girls who can do this.
‘In Russia, I’m the only one who can do tricks like this and I got second place in the international competition FlyFest 2019 in Moscow. It was in the Pro Category and I was competing with 13 boys.’
Ms Isaeva effortlessly soars into the air on her device before executing three backward somersaults above the lake
After completing the daring trick, the flyboarder returns back down to the water
The flyboard was first created in 2012 by the French water sport enthusiast Frank Zapta- founder and CEO of Zapata Racing in France.
The board, which is mounted to a user’s feet, is connected by a 55ft hose to a personal watercraft (PWC).
Water is then redirected through the hose that splits into two nozzles beneath your feet and allows the rider to be thrust into the air.
Last year, Mr Zapta became the first person to cross the English Channel on a kerosene-powered board.
The inventor set off towards the White Cliffs of Dover from Sangatte beach, in Calais, at a speed of some 87mph, staying at least 49 feet above the water during his journey.