Abendrennen Zürich Oerlikon
Boxen 2008
Inline Skating 2008
Red Bull Air Race 2008
Red Bull X-Fighters
Die Freizeitsportler vom Zürichsee
Kunstturnländerkampf Frauen in Uster
Drachenbootrennen Eglisau
Archiv 2006/2007
Boxmeeting Sissach 24.11.07
Boxmeeting Sissach 24.11.07
Boxmeeting Sissach 24.11.07
5. KNOCK-OUT Fightnight
Tanzen Hip Hop Zürich
Hip Hop Zürich
Hip Hop Contest Zürich
Hip Hop Contest Zürich Fotostrecke 2
Swiss Knife Valley Ski Team
Pionierprojekt Swiss Knife Valley
Kinder brauchen Betreuung...
Rennwochenende auf dem Stoos
Wintersport Big Mountain
Big Mountain Pro 2007
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 2
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 3
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 4
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 5
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 6
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 7
Big Mountain Pro 2007 - 8
Big Mountain Pro 2007 -9
B Mountain Pro english -2
B Mountain Pro englisch - 3
B Mountain Pro englisch - 4
B Mountain Pro english - 5
B Mountain Pro english - 6
B Mountain Pro english - 7
B Mountain Pro english - 8
B Mountain Pro english -9
Jungfrau Stafette 2007
Jungfraustafette 2007
Jungfraustafette 2007 3
Wyland Triathlon 2007
Wyland Triathlon 2007 - 2
Wyland Triathlon 2007 - 3
CSI Zürich
CSI Zürich
CSI Zürich
CSI Zürich
Polo Swiss Open Championschip
Pferderennen Fehraltorf Ostermontag 07
Pferderennen Fehraltorf 2
Pferderennen Fehraltorf 3
Pferderennen Fehraltorf 4
Pferderennen Fehraltorf 2.Tag
Pferderennen Fehraltorf 2.Tag
Pferdesporttage Uster 2007
Samstag 28.April 2007
Springen 1. Mai 2007
Dressurtage Uster 07
Dressurtage Uster 07
Pferdesporttage Uster Fotostrecke 1
Die Six Day Story 2008
Die schönsten Bilder der Six Days 2008
Die schönsten Bilder der Six Days 2
Sixdays - Girls und heisse Räder!
Die letzte Jagd
Militär Sechstagerennen
SIX DAYS 2007/08 Zürich
Giuseppe Atzeni - Steherschweizermeister
Six Days Zürich
Die letzten 48 Stunden.....
Sixdays Zürich 28.12.06
Fotostrecke 28.12.06 Zürich
Sixdays Zürich 29.12.06
FotostreckeSix  29.12.06
Fotostrecke 2 29.12.06
Sixdays Zürich 30.12.06
Fotostrecke 30.12.06
Sixdays Zürich 31.12.06
Fotostrecke Sixdays 1.1.07
Sixdays Zürich 2.01.07
6. Nacht Six Days Zürich
Militärsechstagerennen 29.12.06
Deutsche Meisterschaften 2007
Das Wunder im.......
Das Wunder im........
Das Wunder im........
Das Wunder im........
Das Wunder im.........
Lausanne Marathon 07
Lausanne Marathon -2
Lausanne Marathon -3
Lausanne Marathon -4
Inline Weltcup Weinfelden
Drachenbootrennen Eglisau 2007
Drachenbootrennen auf der Limmat
Mercedes Swiss Masters
Damen B-Europameisterschaft
Baseball 1./2.7.07
Baseball 23./24.6.07
Baseball 17.6.07
WM KAMPF  20.1.07
Nikolai Valuev
Jameel Mc Cline
Der Kampf 1
Der Kampf 2
Der Kampf 3
Der Kampf 4
Der Kampf 5
Der Kampfsong
Greco Ringer SM 2007
Greco Ringer SM 2007
Volley Ball
Voléro Zürich-Racing Club de Cannes 20.2.08
Voléro - Cannes 20.2.-2
Volero-Asystell Novara 23.1.08
Voléro-Asystel Novara 23.1.-2
Voléro Zürich - Winiary Kalisz
Voléro Zürich - Winiary Kalisz
Pinheiros - Cannes
Voléro Zürich-Racing Club de Cannes
Winiary Kalisz - Pinheiros
Pinheiros - Cannes
Voléro Zürich -
Mulhouse-Voléro Zürich
Türk Telekom Ankara Voléro 20.12.07
Voléro-Türk-Telekom Ankara
Voléro-Kanti Schaffhausen 8.12.07
Novara - Voléro 5.12.07
Voléro - Mulhouse

The Swede with the rasta hairstyle is doubtless one of the most handsome riders. With his legendary telemarksyle he inspires his spectactors. He developed a completely exeptional style with his bandeaus and bonnets in his leisure time. Kaj Zackrisson is a whiz with special merits. One who gets known to him, learns about his likeable, polite manner.

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I always like joking around. I love my way of live and I am having a lot of fun.

Sportheute: Is skiing your only sport or do you do another sport for example in summer?

Kaj Zackrisson: I go mountainbiking, jogging, I do motocross and a lot more.

Sportheute: How did you become a professional skier?

Kaj Zackrisson: My mother was in the nationalteam of skiers of Sweden. She was later my coach, my teacher and I decided, that I also want to be a professional skier. But one day, I didn't like the usual skiing anymore, and I decided not to make any skiraces anymore.

Sportheute: What did your mother think about that?

Kaj Zackrisson: She agreed to that. She knew that liberty and skiing was my life. But sometimes she is a bit afraid that something could happen to me. Especially when I go to Alaska, but she knows that I need that – it’s my life

His charisma and his manner is like a brand.
Without skiing, I’d see no sense in life.

Sportheute: How does your future look like?

Kaj Zackrisson: Oh! Of course skiing. I created a production of skiing caps with my friend. I hope we can earn enough to life with that later.

Sportheute:Do you also want to have a family in the future?

Kaj Zackrisson: Yes, of course!

Sportheute: You became a professional skier. What do your old friends think about that?

Kaj Zackrisson: When I started eight years ago, they thought I was a little bit crazy. But now they can see where I got and they think of it as a great thing.

Sportheute: What’s your mark? What does charactarize Kaj Zackrisson?

Kaj Zackrisson: I love living, I love laughing, and skiing is my life.

Sportheute: Where do your competitions or scenes for your movies take place?

Kaj Zackrisson:Everywhere on the world. I have an appartement in Sweden, in Norway and in Chamonix. I work in Norway, France, in Alaska and in Japan.

 Sportheute: What do you do In Japan?

Kaj Zackrisson: There is great deep powder snow and there are a lot of competitions. This winter, Japan and Canada had great snow conditions. Japan has great and a lot snow.

Sportheute:Before you ride downhill, do you have to make an effort or do you just go?

Kaj Zackrisson: Looking at the mountain and the run from below is also part of a good preparation. I also choose my line from below. When I am standing at the start, I let the line go through my head again and then I go.

Sportheute: Can you always be sure that you success in doing the downhill as you have planned, or are there some doubts?

Kaj Zackrisson: When you are standing there at the start, you have to be confident, you absolutely need confidence in your skills. Of course there are always things you can’t influence like avalanches, and there is always a chance that you miss your line, but when you jump, you must know where you land and that you can land there. I have to say that I am a bit nervous at the start, I have great respect for nature and I do not run down just like that.

It is my ninth season, so I do have some experience. With it, I can be quite sure about my guesses. I have to say that in the earlier seasons, I did a lot of things in an American TV production, which were quite dangerous and risky.

Sportheute:When do you stop skiing?

Kaj Zackrisson:(laughing) Not yet. I really enjoy it. But if we do have success with our company, I can imagine that I would be a bit less on my skies.

Sportheute: How do you like Switzerland?
Kaj Zackrisson: It’s a beautiful country, but a little bit linearly.

Sportheute: Do you enjoy skiing in such a country?

Kaj Zackrisson:I have a lot of good friends in Switzerland and I enjoy my time with them. I also like skiing here. Great mountains, sun, what else do you wish for?

Sportheute: One can tell by the look that you are a successful man. Was that always like that or did you have to fight for your success?

Kaj Zackrisson: There were a lot of people who threw obstacles in my way, who laughed at me, that I did not continue school. It was difficult to tell those people, that I knew from when I was seven, that my life was skiing. For me this was always clear. But in the end, I could show them that one can be successful by skiing, if he just wants to. I was always positive about my doing.

 Sportheute: How did you become a professional?

Mitch Tolderer: I’m riding since the age of 12. I competed in every discipline, but then freeriding and boardercross came up. I went to a race, where I should make the prerun, but because someone of the competitors could not come, I took his place and so I came to this discipline. And I somehow was caught by freeriding. But in fact, competitions reflect only a small part, the mainparts are photographing and filming.

Sportheute: Do you also test new products?

Mitch Tolderer: Yes I do, but only about one month a year. Mainly I perform for films or photos. So this competition is a little bit of variety. Its great to come together with the world’s best riders and I feel honoured to be a part of the Big Mountain Pro. But the greatest challenge will be the mountain.

Sportheute: When comes the moment where you notice, that’s not what you wanted to do?

Mitch Tolderer: Right from the fault’s beginning. From there on, nothing works anymore, you lose your flow, your line.

Sportheute: What does snowboarding mean to you?

Mitch Tolderer: It’s a part of my life. A beautiful sport, which gives me the possibility to be one with the mountains, and which gives me the pleasure, to share the mountains beauty with others.

How does your life look like? What's your vision?

Mitch Tolderer: It's a big challange! As a man, and as an athlete I am always looking for challanges. Besides snowboarding, I study medicine and graduate in one year. I also want to spend more time by the sea, surfing.

Sportheute: What does your profession mean to you?

Mitch Tolderer:  My profession was important to me, because it allowed me to develop in the direction I did. It is a challange, too, but one with completely different kind of people, with a different kind of world. A few years ago, I didn't think this was possible, but I am certain that even if I start a career as a doctor, I will continue my snowboard career.

Sportheute: About your injured arm, did you make the diagnosis yourself?

Yes, first I thought it was sprained, but then I had to accept it was completely fractured.

Sportheute: Do you also have dreams of starting a family in the future?

Mitch Tolderer: Yes, I think that could happen someday.

Sportheute: What does it feel like to be part of the world's best snowboarders and skiers?

Mitch Tolderer: You quite don't realize that. You give your best and have great experiences. But if I imagined a few years ago, that I soon would be a part of them, I wouldn't have believed it. And now they are my friends, my collegues... Wow!

Sportheute: Did you have to work a lot or did you have a lot of talent?

Mitch Tolderer: It just happened like that... Don't know if I am very talented or not.

Sportheute:You're coming from austria, where exactly have you been born?

Mitch Tolderer: For the last 10 years I have been living in Innsbruck, but originally I come from Kärnten. I grew up there. I was skiing, a lot of sport. My family helped me a lot. But snowboarding was my own decision. First, my family was a bit disapointed, because I was a good skier and won a lot of races, for me they had a future as a skier in mind. On chrismas, I could wish for everything I wanted. But when I wanted a snowboard, I didn't get it. So I went buying it myself one week after chrismas. This was the start of the detach from my parents. The step to indipendence.

Sportheute: What do your parents think of your snowboarding today?

Mitch Tolderer: On one side they are proud of me, but on the other hand they are a little bit sceptical on what I do.

Sportheute: Are your alpine skies still in your basement?

Mitch Tolderer: Yes, of course, everything is still there, the complete skiing gear. I don't want to forget this time, it was a special and especially good time.

Sportheute: What do you think of this winter?

Mitch Tolderer: It is a difficult winter. There were some days it was nearly impossible to train at least a bit, to ride, to prepare...
I had to travel around a lot to find places for that.