Sarah Outen – London to London: Via the World

Sarah Outen is on an around the world expedition from London to London which will involve rowing across oceans, cycling across continents and kayaking at sea whilst blogging through her website

Indian Ocean

In 2009, Sarah Outen became the first woman to row across the Indian Ocean. She spent four months rowing solo and was the youngest woman to row any ocean. The book about her journey, A Dip In The Ocean, is available from Summersdale.

London2London: Via the World

Starting on April 1st 2011, Sarah Outen began an expedition round the world from London to London by rowing boat, bicycle and kayak. She blogs on her website where you can track her progress across the map and see the latest blog posts, photos, video, Twitter and Facebook updates.

Tim Moss, The Next Challenge

I was the Logistics Manager for the first phase of this expedition. I began planning the journey with Sarah twelve months before departure and continued to support her until she reached Japan at the end of 2011.

If you would like help with an expedition of your own, whether it’s a large-scale effort like Sarah’s or just a small, simple initiative then please see my Services page.

Pacific Ocean Rescue

In June 2012, 26 days into Sarah Outen’s Pacific Ocean row, her boat Dippers was hit by the Tropical Storm Mawar and she was forced to call the Japanese authorities for a rescue. You can read about the gruelling encounter here. She is planning a second attempt in 2013.

Are you interested in Ocean Rowing?

Then you might like to check out my Ocean Rowing Resources page

Ocean Rowing Resources

Get the book: How to Row an Ocean

Or better still, I have dedicated an entire chapter of my book ‘How to Get to the North Pole: and Other Iconic Adventures‘ to the topic of ‘How to Row an Ocean‘.

How to Get to the North Pole:

and Other Iconic Adventures

Newly published for April 2012. Includes the chapter ‘How to Row an Ocean’

How To Get To The North Pole

 Find Out More

© 2015 - Tim Moss - The Next Challenge