- John Bream had flown about 40 metres above the sea level when he jumped out of the flying aircraft off Hayling Island
- The 34-year-old made the decision to raise money and mental health awareness for two charity organisations
- Paramedics and divers who were on standby saw him land awkwardly into the sea
A former paratrooper has hit the headlines after jumping off a flying helicopter without parachute.
John Bream who is fondly referred to as Flying Fish for his past exploits, dropped into the sea from the aircraft off Hayling Island.
Sky News reported that the 34-year-old took the decision to raise money and mental health awareness for charity organisations, All Call Signs and Support Our Paras.
The Hampshire-born did 40 metres above the sea level before he came down at the coast.
Paramedics and divers who were on standby saw him land awkwardly into the sea.
The team reached him only to realise he was unconscious having hit head head from the freefall which he had aimed would break the Guinness World Records.
He was quickly rushed to the hospital.
According to BBC News, Bream was later on looking just fine and chatting away the medics as they attended to him at the hospital.
In 2019, a suspected stowaway fell out of a Kenya Airways flight moments before it landed in Heathrow airport in London.
The deceased who was thought to be a Kenyan national, reportedly sneaked into the plane and hid in the undercarriage.
His identity remains a mystery to date even after police published a picture of him and some of his belongings discovered in the plane.
The UK authorities had released a computer generated electronic picture of his face as search for the mysterious man gained momentum.
The e-fit image showed a logo on a blue track jacket he was wearing on the fateful day when he fell to his death, Fox News reported on October 17, 2019.
“Work continues to establish the man’s identity. Officers believe the man to be Kenyan but are keeping an open mind. The e-fit shows a logo on a top that the man had been wearing,” police said.