Fox team rider Chippa Wilson takes his high flying act to Bali and nearby islands on his first major trip with his new sponsor. Filmed throughout Bali coastline, Chippa finds big sections and soft landings.
A tiny collected of what Mattia Morri does when usually is in Indonesia.
It’s been a good season – and we’re only just half way through July! In spite of the trade-winds unusually late arrival, early-breaking Padang and the WCT circus provided plenty of fun, not to mention an influx of surfing prowess to an otherwise already blessed island. We caught up with foreign and local pro’s of all ages enjoying some of the best Bali has on offer.
Here is a clip of 14 years old grommet Riley Laing surfing in West Java. He got some sick waves and a couple of bad wipeouts. Watch he ride the crazy big barrels!! You can check more video’s at rileylaing.com.
Most of us will never get paid to surf. Fortunately, you don’t have to be a pro surfer to travel like one.
Small things matter when you’re taking your surfing to the next level. Intermediate surfers can easily get into the advanced arena with a useful, yet simple collection of tricks, tips and rules.
The next stage in big-wave surfing’s evolution may come from an unlikely source. Researchers at Boston Children’s Hospital announced last year that they’ve successfully completed tests of an injectable form of oxygen that they hope will be able to keep a human being alive for up to 30 minutes without breathing.
The Surf Survival Camp was founded to enlighten surfers about the risks that come with surfing such as fin cuts, stingray barbs to the shin, and the big wave beat downs that come with surfing.
Wavegarden is the world’s longest man-made wave that creates ideal conditions for surfing, as well as a broadly appealing range of other wave sports such as body boarding, kayaking, and stand up paddling. Early testing and professional feedback show Wavegarden to be the closest thing to an ocean break.
It started out as just a fun session in the waves, on that first “Learn to Surf Day” during the 2011 summer course session at the University of Rhode Island’s Department of Kinesiology. Longtime area surfer and Assistant Professor Emily Clapham decided to match her students with a child with disabilities, and take them surfing. Each student worked one on one with the child in the ocean. Each child was taught basic surfing instruction and each team had a different goal to achieve.