Located in San Bernardino, California, Cali Zip Line is home to what was once the longest zip line in North America. The number 2 zip line on the route is 3,600 feet long, 350 feet above the ground at the highest point and lasts approximately one minute. With a vertical drop of 600 meters over a total distance of 1.8 km and maximum speeds of up to 140 km/h, this is one of the most extreme zip lines in the world in terms of total speed, height and length. With a height of 250 feet above the ground, the Flying Bear runs from the top of Bear Peak, above the valley, to Attitash Mountain, which is almost a mile away and is currently the longest zip line in NH.
While it may no longer be the longest zipline in the world, it's still an impressive ride to get your heart pumping. Zipline Utah - Screaming Falcon measures 3,900 feet long and flies over the picturesque rainbow bay of Deer Creek State Park. The Royal Gorge Bridge and Park zipline spans a whopping 3,200 feet, making it the second longest zipline in the world. This zipline is not for the faint of heart, as it spans nearly 5,330 feet and reaches speeds of up to 60 miles per hour.
For those looking to take their adrenaline to new heights, check out the world's longest ziplines. And for those who want to add a bit of excitement to their zipline ride, try the Zip 2000 in Sun City. Located in the French Alps, this zipline is more than 2 miles long and has a descent of nearly 3,000 feet. The Fantasticable zipline has a height of 150 meters and reaches speeds of up to 130 km/h and has a slope of 150 meters.
The 4,000-foot long zipline cable is suspended over the steep slopes of Camelback Mountain and the water slides of the Camelbeach Mountain water park. This zipline in Sarangkot, Nepal, holds the record of being one of the tallest and longest ziplines in the world. Stoderziken, Switzerland, is home to one of the longest ziplines in the world and the longest zipline in Europe.