If for any reason you are not 100% satisfied with your surfboard or SUP purchase, return it within 30 days from the date of purchase and we will credit you 100% of your original sales amount (including the original shipping charge).
You can even try the board out and return it to us used. All we want is for you to be 100% satisfied with your purchase and to make sure it is the right board for you.
New Model Available in Early Spring 2013!
This board has a need for speed and is built for racing in both ocean and flat water conditions. The shape maintains lots of extra volume in the nose and center allowing the board to glide smoothly in choppy water and ocean swells. Comes standard with a 9 1/4 inch center box fin with an extra-large outline to help the board track better.
Want to be the first to get one?
Send us an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with your name, and contact information and we will add you to our Pre-Book List and contact you when we receive finalized pricing and delivery dates.
Knowing the volume of your sup is important in that it relates to your weight and what amount of volume is required to support your weight.
The metric system tells us: 1 liter of volume will float 1kg of weight.
However the amount of volume needed is relative to weight & skills. Thus we multiply a Skill Level Factor x our Weight in kilograms to get a recommended Volume in liters.
Skill Level Factor for Beginner = 2.0
Skill Level Factor for Intermediate = 1.7
Skill Level Factor for advanced = 1.3
Use this simple formula to find your target volume
(your weight in lbs x .44) x Skill Level Factor = Target Volume (Liters)
Example: You are a beginner looking at boards and you weight 195lbs. What volume is right for you?
(195lbs x .44) x 2 = 175
Board Volume (Liters) = 175
If you are a beginner rider and you weigh 195lbs. Your board should have a volume of at least 175 Liters to support your weight.
We use the boards volume to compute how much weight each board can support for a given skill level.
These are general suggestions and other factors such a width and thickness determine how the board
will support your weight.
As an example:
The 9'6 Classic has 127 liters of volume.
The suggested weight chart shows:
As a beginner your weight should not exceed 141 lbs
As an intermediate rider your weight should not exceed 166 lbs
As an advanced rider your weight should not exceed 217 lbs