Incredible Feats
Oprah's chocolate set
For the first time ever, Oprah's hosting a show from an edible set made of pure Godiva chocolate. Masterful artists Larry Abel and Raymond McAllister used more than 15,000 pieces of chocolate to construct this incredible, delectable design. This feat took more than 1,400 man hours to complete.

Take a closer look at the chocolate chess set, clock, fireplace and more!
Musician David Garrett
Next up, Oprah meets a man with fingers so fast, he might melt the set! Musician David Garrett is the Guinness World Record holder for the fastest violinist in the world.

David set the record when he performed "Flight of the Bumblebee" in a blistering 66 seconds, which, if you do the math, comes out to 13 notes per second.

This violinist—known as the David Beckham of classical music—doesn't just play the classics. His repertoire also includes rockin' music like Metallica.
Rob Surette
It took Michelangelo more than four years to paint his Sistine Chapel masterpiece, but with just an hour to work with, Oprah went in search of an artist who can paint quickly. And she found one.

Rob Surette is a rapid-fire portrait painter who can finish a piece in less than two minutes. "I won the art fair every year as a kid, so I figured there was something that was going on there," he says. "My grandmother lived with us. [She was] the family artist, so I was always encouraged. Now, I'm out to inspire the world."

See his work of art come to life on Oprah's stage.
One of the Birdmen jumps off a cliff.
Some people pursue their passions by painting and playing music. Others jump off cliffs and fly through the air, reaching speeds of up to 140 miles an hour! These daredevils—known as the Birdmen—wear specifically designed suits that fill up with air and act as wings.

This dangerous, high-flying feat requires years of practice, skill and more than a bit of bravery, but the few people on earth who practice this extreme sport say there's no high quite like it.

JT Holmes, one of the Birdmen, says he's fulfilling a childhood dream of flying. "It's just really nice to follow the natural lines offered by a mountain instead of just flying out in the middle of the sky," he says. "Sky is sky, but every mountain is beautifully unique, so I like to fly with them."
The Russian Bar Trio
The next performance is something you have to see to believe. Christine Bédard, Marco Dieckmann and Yves Gagnon, an acrobatic trio known as the Russian Bar Trio, are some of the only people in the world who've been able to master this art form.

Watch the Russian Bar Trio perform. Watch

Christine, a former gymnast from Canada, flips and flies high in the air before landing on a bar that's only 4.5 inches wide. While it requires great skill to perform the acrobatics, Yves and Marco are the ones doing the heavy lifting.

"It's almost like a grand piano hitting your shoulder," Yves says. "Her body weight, with the g-force multiplies, ends up being about 500 pounds."
Sam Tsui performs.
What started as dorm room fun for two tech-savvy Yale students, Sam Tsui and Kurt Schneider, is now an Internet sensation. One evening, Kurt says he was set to record a duet with Sam and a female singer, but the woman flaked out at the last minute.

Instead of canceling the recording, Kurt suggested that Sam sing every part separately. Then, they used some digital magic to piece it together into a creative illusion. Later, Sam and Kurt took on Michael Jackson's hits. In the video, which has gotten almost 5 million hits on YouTube, Sam sings the lead vocals, backup and chorus.

Watch Sam and Kurt's Michael Jackson medley on YouTube.

Sam, a classical Greek major, says instant fame has made him better at time management. "I just don't have as much free time anymore, but we fit in making videos into the homework and the class work," he says. "It magically works out somehow."
George Vlosich and Oprah
Generations of children have created geometric artwork with one of the most popular toys of all time—the Etch A Sketch. While most people can't get beyond a simple square without having to shake it up and start again, George Vlosich has turned straight lines and squiggles into skillful works of art.

Using one continuous line, George has etched and sketched detailed portraits of Elvis, the Beatles and President Barack Obama. Some of these creations take up to 80 hours to complete.

"It's always been a God-given talent," he says. "I picked up the Etch A Sketch when I was 10 in the back seat of the car going to Washington, D.C. I did the U.S. Capitol building and looked at it when it was done, and my parents were amazed by it."

As a special gift to Oprah, George spent 15 to 20 hours creating a portrait of Oprah's puppies, Sadie, Sunny and Lauren.