Erendira Wallenda Biography, Erendira Wallenda Wiki
Erendira Wallenda is the best known as the wife of Nik Wallenda, who will be walking across a volcano live on Wednesday night, March 4, starting at 8 p.m. Eastern. The intense environment is exactly what he’s been training for, as the tightrope walker enjoys facing the worst of conditions that Mother Nature can offer. His wife, Erendira Wallenda, is also a tightrope walker.
Erendira will be doing a performance above the volcano tonight too. Nik shared her photo on Instagram the day before his volcano performance, writing: “My wife Erendira all smiles as she prepares for her aerial performance above the Masaya Volcano.”
Nik works in Sarasota, Florida, but he and his family have lived in Bradenton since 2006, the Bradenton Herald reported. They live in a middle-class neighborhood and their neighbors are protective of their privacy.
Fast Facts You Need to Know
Who is Erendira Wallenda
In 2017, Nik’s wife, Erendira Wallenda (born Erendira Vazquez), rode a helicopter 300 feet high in the air and hung by her teeth from an aerial hoop. The stunt earned Erendira a world record for the highest suspension over water.
Stunts aren’t new to Erendira, who’s been performing with her family the Flying Vazquez since she was nine years old. She and Nik met each other when they were children. They’ve been married since 1999 after Nik proposed on a tight rope. The couple has three children — Yanni, Amadeus, and Evita.
Erendira Wallenda Husband Nik Wallenda
Nik and Erendira Wallenda have three children: Yanni, Amadeos, and Evita. Nik has taught his children to tightrope, since he started leaning himself when he was just two.
Erendira Wallenda Niagara Falls
By the end of day March 4, aerialist, Nik Wallenda, will have accomplished his greatest feat to date. The seventh-generation performer will walk onto a highwire strung across the active Masaya volcano in Nicaragua. Nik’s wife is set to execute the performance of her own. Who is she and how long has she been a part of the Wallenda tradition?