Chris balanced the top of an ottoman on his head for one minute, 15.92 seconds while holding a pencil on his upper lip and reading a book.
Doron T. read the article of the RecordSetter Wikipedia aloud in two minutes, 5.57 seconds.
Ian M. read Psalm 23 in 22.26 seconds. He is seven years old.
Eli Rollman and his family read Dr. Seuss’s "There’s A Wocket In My
Pocket" in one minute, 44.89 seconds during a stop on
the RecordSetter Book tour.
Abby Thompson read "One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish" by Dr. Seuss aloud in five minutes, 5.38 seconds.
Misty G. read Psalms 119 in 16 minutes, 29.90 seconds.
K. Hodge read a page from the novel The Swiss Family Robinson in 33.03 seconds.
This record was set as part of Prius Records, a two-day event
streamed live on the Internet. In a 48-hour period, URDB officials
adjudicated 200 Prius-related world records. This was the most records
ever documented in a 48-hour window, a world record in and of itself.
The event took place in Los Angeles, California on March 30th and 31st,
2011. See all the records set at the event here.
Kevin Z. read the introduction of the RecordSetter Book of World Records in one minute, 16.26 seconds.
Stephanie Martoccio read the names of 50 buildings in 29.22 seconds. She set the record as part of the College of Lake County Social Action Club's World Record Day fundraiser for the Zacharias Sexual Abuse Center in Gurnee, Illinois.
Mick Cullen read the names of 56 countries aloud in 16.55 seconds.
Mick Cullen completed a dramatic reading of "Baby One More Time" in
He performed the feat during a live episode ofSubterranean on WRLR,
A total of 1,322 people from East Tennessee PBS and Karns Elementary School gathered to attend a children's storybook reading. Read more about the event here.
As part of the "Dream Big - Read" summer reading program, members of Kasson Public Library gathered 15 people to simultaneously read "Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See?" by Bill Martin Jr. and Eric Carle.
A total of 173 people read a poem at a library at once. The record was part of the Summer Reading Program at CPH Library in Clifton Park, New York.
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