Catch a glimpse of A Day in the Life of Tim Humphreys, Flow Snowboarding Global Professional. Watch this edit of Humphreys shredding Unbound park on Mammoth Mountain in California. Filmed & produced by Chainsaw Productions.
What do I need to go snowboarding? What are some tips for planning a snowboarding trip? How to tips on learning how to snowboard? Venturing into the park for the first time? Safety tips for going off trail. If you just started snowboarding or want to get into it, there are a lot of basic questions people have. Such simple questions, but all beginners and people starting out snowboarding are typically afraid to ask. Welcome to Flow Snowboarding School, a series intended to answer your most basic how to questions of snowboarding. Class is in session.
Flow Snowboarding 101: What do you need to go snowboarding?
Flow Snowboarding 101 is designed as an introduction for beginners as a reference source for all the equipment necessary to enjoy your trip sliding on snow. In this section we will be covering what to wear, equipment needed and luggage for your voyage up the mountain.
1. What do I wear snowboarding?
Staying dry and warm when you are on the hill. You need to make sure you have outerwear. A warm combination of a waterproofed jacket and pants are vital. Being wet makes a day snowboarding more annoying. Snow jackets and pants come in varying waterproofing and breathability ratings. Layering up with liners under your outerwear can help increase your comfort and warmth level.
Gloves come in many variations. Like outerwear, they are used to keep your hands dry and warm. Depending on the time of year, there are warmer thicker gloves for fall and winter, as well as lighter and more breathable gloves for the spring and summer months on the mountain.
You need to be able to see. Sure sunglasses block the sun, but if you fall once… will they survive the impact? There’s a reason why most of us use goggles. We recommend you have two types of lenses; one High Visibility lens that has a good tint to them to block the sun out. These have the fancy iridium and darker colored tint to the lenses. You also want a low visibility lens to help accentuate the terrain in low light and stormy conditions. These low visibility lenses typically come in a yellow or rose tint.
Finding a comfortable beanie and helmet are recommend. Sarka Pancochova demonstrated the importance of a helmet. If you want to roll the dice without a helmet, make sure your beanie is warm and fits well with your goggles. Try to avoid what is known as a gaper gap, make sure your bindings are tight to your beanie, or you will have a funny looking sunburn and wind burn on your forehead
If you need more warmth and comfort you can always add a scarf, facemask or gaiter to keep your head extra warm. These are optional, but will help add to the comfort level. If you have all of the above and are still dealing with battling the cold, we’d recommend hand warmers you can store inside you gloves or even the pockets of your outerwear.
2. Snowboarding Gear
There are a vast array of shapes and sizes of snowboards. People typically ask if they should buy a starter or beginner snowboard versus a more technical snowboard. Flow Snowboarding offers a few options for those looking to get started. The Viper, Merc or Silhouette are perfect choices for those looking to start linking their toeside and heelside turns. To keep things simple there are two types of boards, rocker and camber. Feel free to browse through our entire line of Flow snowboards.
For more information on the different types of boards, watch the Flow snowboard overview video: HERE
Whether you choose our traditional lace boot in our Vega or step up to the next level with our selection of BOA closure boots, Flow boots are the best fitting boots out of the box. Find the boot that fits you best and for your riding style. New boot technology such as BareFoot Technology, as well as advances in closure systems and insoles & outsoles offers you a perfect fit. Please browse through our entire line of Flow boots.
For more information on boots, watch the Flow boot overview video: HERE
When selecting a bindings, Flow offers a variety of options from beginner bindings, to bindings that vary in response & stiffness depending on the needs of the rider. Our Flite, Five or Haylo bindings are a great option for an entry level binding. Flow’s Fuse, Fuse_GT, Minx or Minx-GT bindings are a great option for riders looking for a responsive feel with flex. Our higher end NX2-GT, NX2 & Isis bindings are our most responsive and stiffest bindings in our line. To find the correct bindings for you, please browse through our entire line of Flow bindings.
For more information on bindings, watch the Flow bindings overview video: HERE
Whether you are just hitting the local resort, or heading off into the slack or backcountry, you need to make sure you have a backpack to carry all the essentials. Check out our variety of different Flow backpacks.
Board Bags & Luggage:
A great way to keep all your hard gear and soft goods organized is to grab some snowboard specific luggage to store all the gear you accumulate. When travelling via car or plane, having everything organized and packed is essential. A boardbag is also a great way to protect your snowboard gear, as well as the inside of your car. Check out our variety of different Flow luggage bags.
Flow Snowboarding 101 is a basic outline of what is needed to go snowboarding. Do you think we left anything out? Let us know, we are trying to educate. We will be continuing on this series in order to help bring the new generation of snowboarders to the next level.We all started riding somewhere.
Where did you start snowboarding? Do you have any photos? Share your photos with us on social media by connecting with us at Flow Snowboarding. Don’t forget to use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding and tag us. You can also enter your photos to Flow Snowboarding’s Photo of the Month contest: CLICK HERE
It is the last week in February and Flow Snowboarding is keeping you aware of where the snow is still falling in North America. Here are the top 10 ski resort and mountain snow base totals entering week 4 of February. Can any of the US resorts knock Canada off the top spot? Here are the resorts that are reporting their snow depths as of (2-25-15).
10. Beech Mountain
Beech Mountain starts our top 10 in tenth with 82″ of snow at resort level. As the highest resort in Eastern America, Beech Mountain Resort is home to some of the finest snowboarding and snow skiing in North Carolina. The resort offers both day and night snow skiing, snowboarding, and ice skating; nine runs on the front side of the mountain and double-sided runs on the mountain’s backside. Snowboarders enjoy the region’s premier terrain parks where features are changed on a regular basis. The Powder Bowl Terrain Park is for intermediate to advanced boarders, while the Meadows Park, which is dedicated to beginning snowboarders.
403-A Beech Mountain Parkway
Beech Mountain, NC 28604
9. Hudson Bay Mountain
Hudson Bay Mountain is reporting a resort base depth of 83″ up in Smithers, British Columbia, Canada. Smithers is known the world over for sensational outdoor recreation opportunities. Situated in the mountain-ringed Bulkley Valley, less than two hours by air from Vancouver, Smithers is known for its world class powder. The peak of the resort sits at 5413 feet with 1750 feet lift accessed with a continuous vertical of 3775 feet.
Hudson Bay Mountain
3866 Railway Ave
Smithers, BC, Canada
8. Cataloochee Ski Area
Sitting at #8 with an 85″ snow base depth is Cataloochee Ski Area, located near Maggie Valley, North Carolina. The area has eighteen ski slopes and trails. Approximately 44% of the slopes are rated beginner, 39% intermediate, and 17% advanced. With a top elevation of 5,400 feet (1,600 m), Cataloochee has a maximum vertical drop of 740 feet (230 m). The slopes are accessed by three chair lifts and two carpet lifts. Typical of North Carolina ski areas, Cataloochee relies primarily on machine made snow for its slopes.
Cataloochee Ski Area
1080 Ski Lodge Road
Maggie Valley, NC 28751
7. Jackson Hole
Jackson Hole is currently reporting a base depth of up to 87″ at the upper resort level. Access to the mountain starts at Teton Village, Wyoming, which is 12 miles northwest of the town of Jackson on Highway 390 via Highway 22. Only a 40 minute drive from Jackson Airport with non-stop service from 13 cities. The resort terrain covers two mountains; Apres Vous and Rendezvous with 2,500 acres of in-bounds terrain and a vertical drop of 4,139 feet. Base elevation sits at 6,311 feet/1924 meters with the summit elevation reaching 10,450 feet/3185 meters. There is also an open backcountry gate system which accesses over 3000+ acres. Of course there is the iconic 100 passenger aerial tram, one eight pax high speed gondola, three detachable quad chairlifts, four fixed grip quad chairlifts, two double chairlift, one fixed grip triple chairlift and one magic carpet.
3395 Cody Lane
Teton Village, Wyoming 83025
6. Mount Bachelor
at # 6 Oregon’s Mount Bachelor is reporting a 88″ base depth of snow at resort level. Mount Bachelor is located in central Oregon, approximately 22 miles (35 km) west of Bend, along the Century Drive Highway. The ski runs are on the northern face of Mount Bachelor, a stratovolcano built atop a volcanic shield in the Cascade Range. It is the largest ski resort (by area) by more than 1,000 acres (4.0 km2) in Oregon, the second largest single-mountain ski resort in the U.S. (behind Vail) and the sixth largest of all ski resorts in the nation. Mount Bachelor offers one of the nation’s longest ski seasons, mid-November through the end of May (weather permitting)
13000 SW Century Drive
Bend, Oregon 97702
5. Silverton Mountain
Silverton Mountain slid into the top five, reporting a 40″-89″ base. Avalanche gear is required to ride the lift at all times due to the unpatrolled and ungroomed nature of Silverton. In addition to Silverton Mountain’s 1,819 acres of lift accessed skiing, Silverton also serves as a base area for over 22,000 acres of helicopter accessed skiing.
Silverton Mountain Resort
6226 County Road 110
Silverton, CO 81433
4. Grand Targhee Resort
At #4 is Grand Targhee Resort, reporting 80″ – 92″ at resort level. Grand Targhee is a year round mountain resort situated on the western slope of the Tetons in Alta, Wyoming, accessible only through Teton Valley, Idaho. Located in the Caribou-Targhee National Forest, typically they stack up more than 500 inches of snow annually. The lack of lift lines creates a wide open snowboarder and skier paradise. Five lifts access a total acreage of 2602 acres with a vertical drop of 2270 feet.
Grand Targhee Resort
3300 Ski Hill Road
Alta, WY 83414
3. Blue Hills Ski Area
Leap frogging into the top 3 with a reported base depth of up to 100″ is Blue Hills Ski Area is conveniently located in Canton, MA, making it the closest ski area to the Boston Metro Area. The Ski Area itself has been around since the early 1960’s. The Department of Conservation & Recreation (DCR) of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts owns the ski area, which has been leased by numerous companies in the past. The revitalization began in 2007 when Ski Blue Hills Management, LLC (SBHM) was awarded a 5-year lease of the area. SBHM also operates Campgaw Mountain in Mahwah, NJ and is dedicated to bringing back Blue Hills Ski Area by creating an atmosphere where families come together to enjoy winter sports in a fun, safe environment.
Blue Hills Boston
4001 Washington St.
Canton, MA 02021
2. Mont Tremblant Resort
Sitting in second place with a 103″ snow base depth Mont Tremblant Resort offers a one-of-a-kind experience both on the mountain and within the pedestrian village located at its base. Located about 80 miles north of Montreal, Mont Tremblant provides visitors with magnificent panoramic views of the Laurentians Mountains. Mont Tremblant Resort covers over 650 skiable acres and includes a great mix of beginner to advanced terrain. The resort receives an abundance of snowfall and is complimented by one of the largest snow-making systems in North America. The resort is home to long perfectly groomed intermediate and beginner trails. Advanced and experts will find excellent mogul trails and some tree glades. The terrain park at Tremblant consists of forty features spread across forty acres with a 10,000 watt sound system.
Mont Tremblant Resort
1000 Chemin des Voyageurs
MontTremblant, Quebec J8E 1T1, CANADA
1. Massif du Sud
Reigning supreme for North America is Massif du Sud, reporting a base of 167″ – 173″ of snow at resort level. Massif du Sud is a ski mountain about 90 km southeast of Quebec City, Canada. It is part of the park of the same name, the Parc du Massif du Sud. The Massif du Sud is located between the village of Saint-Damien-de-Buckland and the village of Saint-Philémon in Bellechasse, Québec, Canada. Often confounded with Le Massif, the Massif du Sud is renowned for its natural snow and its glades. Although it is the highest ski mountain in the Quebec City region, it doesn’t boast the biggest vertical because of its base already at 515 meters.
Massif du Sud
1989 Route du Massif-du-Sud
St-Philémon, QC G0R 4A0
Massif du Sud in Quebec is currently the front runner for snow base depths this year. With a change in the weather patterns, the winter engine is restarting and it will be exciting to see where the resorts stand at winter’s end. But it ain’t over yet. Pray for snow, there’s still plenty of time to ride. Have any of you gone north of the border to ride yet? We would love to see photos of you riding your Flow gear, or landscape shots of the mountain and conditions. Share your photos with us on social media by connecting with us at Flow Snowboarding. Don’t forget to use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding and tag us. You can also enter your photos to Flow Snowboarding’s Photo of the Month contest: CLICK HERE
Where in the world are you ladies currently?
We are in Breckenridge, CO. Its snowing outside so we are trying film some sweet snowboarding.
Where are your travels leading you this time Sarka?
I am gonna stay in Breck and film. I have US open after that, then I will go to Czech for the World Cup. I am hoping to do another sweet trip to add to my little documentary.
We saw you are travelling with Celia Miller… any others in the entourage touring with you?
I like riding with Celia. She is a great travel buddy and she is an experienced backcountry rider. I just like people who are stoked on snowboarding and fun to hang out with.
What film crew or photographers are you travelling with?
Usually just friends that are around. It is not a super high budget project, but more of an experiment. It’s just nice to be out of my competition element and see what I can come up with and how creative we can get.
What is this particular film project you are focusing on?
It is gonna be travel story with great snowboarding and inspiring people from all over the world that just love snowboarding. What their story is. I’m a perfect example of a park rat, but I know there is more to snowboarding then just competing. I want to bring this up with this documentary.
So you have been asking people all around the world what snowboarding means to them. Any answers you would like to share?
Yeah. Turkey was pretty exciting. There is this older guy. We was like 45 and he just started snowboarding 6 years ago. Got so hooked on it that he started organizing the first snowpark in Turkey with his buddies. The story was pretty epic. He just wanted to make snowboarding available for Turkish people and show them how much fun it is.
Anything about the trip, not related to snowboarding that you would like to mention?
I ate a lot of kebabs in that week.
Any recommendations for MUST travel to, as far as locations for those looking to travel the world to snowboard?
Last year I went to Norway to Folgefona resort and traveled on motorbikes the west coast. It was pretty awesome trip. (For more on this trip see the BOBs On Tour film)
You are involved in the POW Protect Our Winter’s campaign. In your world travels over the years, have you noticed a difference in seasons? Winters? Snowfall or Snowpack?
I have to say that it is crazy how much winters have changed since i started snowboarding. California doesn’t have any snow and glaciers are disappearing. Global warming is a big issue everywhere around the world. People loose jobs because of it and it needs to be number one topic. We need to try figure out ways how to stop it.
Anything else you would like to mention to the Flow family or those reading this article?
Flow Snowboarding is a real snowboard family. People in the company have been so good to me and I love to represent it. I always get to hit the jumps first, because I’m the first one strapped in to my bindings. In my eyes that’s winning.
Have any of you been to Europe this winter? We would love to see your photos and edits. Engage with us on Social Media. Post the videos, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding
Flow Snowboarding team athletes Freddy and Lydia Silber grew up in a family that has been living and breathing snowboarding since the 1980’s. Their father Jay Silber explains their family’s love of snowboarding was a joy that was passed on from his father after his visit to Winter Park, Colorado from Missouri.
My dad first came out to Winter Park in 1987 to visit his sister, Freddy and Lydia’s great aunt. He saw a few people snowboarding at the resort and realized it was the greatest thing ever. He was an athletic guy and at the time was in his late 40’s. He went into the rental shop at the hotel where his sister was working at and bought a Burton Elite 150 and never skied again. It is still a family heirloom that hangs in Freddy’s room. My aunt overheard the rental shop kids talking and laughing about the old geezer who bought a snowboard from them that morning. She came home from work that night, told my dad about the geezer comment and they had a huge laugh.
My dad had so much fun learning to snowboard and brought me out my senior year in high school on a snowboard trip. He bought me a Kemper Freestyler as an early graduation present (our second family heirloom, hanging in our garage). I was hooked after that trip. I only had thoughts of moving to the mountains as soon as possible. It took me another four years to make the move to Winter Park permanently.
Did you ever ski before snowboarding?
Yes. My dad’s youngest sister was a ski instructor here in Winter Park in the mid 70’s at a ski area called Ski Idlewild. It has since closed, but was the quintessential old school ski area from the 1950’s. Two slow motion 2 seater chairlifts and one modest lodge. She taught me to ski there when I was 4 and then I progressed and moved up to skiing at Winter Park. Apparently I was straight lining every run and scaring the shit out of my dad. So maybe I never really learned to ski.
How old were you when you started snowboarding?
I taught myself to snowboard at 16 years old in Missouri at an area called Snow Creek. It was 1987 and I had only seen pictures of people snowboarding in ads run in my favorite BMX magazine at the time. I had never seen anyone actually doing it. It just looked so freaking cool from the pictures. Snow Creek is a jenky place, but they have 2 lifts. Coincidentally one is an old one from Winter Park. I learned on a borrowed snowboard. It was a piece of crap. No edges at all, made out of plastic. I was wearing moon boots and jeans. A total gaper without a clue. I think I sprained both ankles that day because of the moon boots. But I had the best day of my life and began to think about moving to the mountains.
What year did you move to Colorado?
In 1993 the soon to be Mrs. Silber and I moved here from Kansas City, MO. Snowboarding and mountain biking were the main reasons for the move. Living in a laid back environment was another reason.
How old was Freddy when he started snowboarding?
Both kids learned to ski first, because they were in daycare at the time. The daycare would teach the kids to ski once they were 2 years old and potty trained. They were both 2-1/2 years old when they learned to ski. Freddy switched to boarding when he was 4. It was difficult, because he was too young for snowboard school lessons so I spent an entire season with him between my knees. It took 5 months of riding every weekend before he made his first turn on his own, but we were having the time of our lives together.
Those were days I would take again in a second… good times.
He had the smallest board at the time, which was still too big. His boots were also too big, so we stuffed them with newspapers to make them fit better. Kids bindings at the time for someone so small, were almost non-existent. We found the smallest ones at the shop and the shop guys let me cut them up and re-build the straps so they fit him.
Honestly, the first bindings that we found to work great for a kid were the Flow Snowboarding bindings. Once we got the Flows, snowboarding became really fun. That was how he came to be on the Flow team, because he loved the bindings. When it came time to send in a “sponsor me video,” Flow was the first company on his list.
How old was Lydia when she first kicked into her snowboard?
Lydia was six when she learned to snowboard. I was bummed she wanted to quit skiing because she was so good at it. But she was carving on her board within 45 minutes of strapping in, so we didn’t suffer any kind of a set back with her. Now everyone in the family was sliding sideways. It was good.
How long did you have Freddy & Lydia in ski school lessons?
I realized after that first year with Freddy hanging onto my knees that we needed some professional help teaching the kids how to really ride, so it was good to move them into a program. They did each spend about four seasons in the Winter Park Ski and Ride School before we moved them onto the Winter Park Snowboard Team, where they continue to train. They loved it and it is where they both really got the foundation of skill that they are using these days. They learned to ride switch in Ride School. A lot of switch. A lot of riding trees and all mountain. It has paid off huge for both of them in their competitions. It was during these years at Winter Park Ride School that Freddy began to gain attention locally. At the suggestion of one of the local shop guys, Freddy began to compete and do pretty well. Those four seasons entailed 3 days a week of instruction.
How did you know Freddy and Lydia had what it took to take their riding to the next level?
Some parents set out with a goal to create super kid athletes. That never occurred to me when they started skiing and riding. It was just going to be fun and then it all mushroomed to some degree. I knew they were taking it to the next level when they both were competing at the regional USASA level and doing well; placing in the top five. Freddy was the one who heard about the USASA competitions from his skier friend Birk Irving, who is now on the US Junior Olympic Team. I was clueless to it all, I just wanted to snowboard with my kids when it all began.
How did you guys get involved with Flow Snowboarding?
Freddy was 9 years old and had been snowboarding for about five years, only competing for the past couple. He had been pestering me for the previous two years to make a “sponsor me video” and send it in to some companies to see if they would sponsor him. I pretty much ignored or blew that off for as long as I could. I was thinking, who in the world is going to sponsor a kid? I had a hunch that it was possible and maybe I wasn’t ready for that.
Freddy was ready and he let me know. He came into the house one late summer day and asked me for the hundredth time if I had made his sponsor me video yet. I said, “No.”
He looked at me and said in the most sincere tone… “Dad, You’re holding me back!”
I made that video the next day. I can truthfully say, it was Freddy who started it all. My wife and I have just been along for the ride to support our kids as best we can.
Any advice to parents out there that are looking to elevate their child’s riding abilities?
Be patient. Enjoy the process. Some years will be far from great. Injuries will happen. Patience and unconditional support, regardless of contest results are the main things. People get too focused on what place their kid comes in. That’s not fair for the kid, judging is subjective and can easily dismantle a kid’s confidence. I would also suggest finding a quality coached program near where they live. I would say it is next to impossible to compete beyond the local level without some type of professional coaching these days.
Which resorts are your home resorts?
Winter Park is homebase, where we ride the most. Then Copper Mountain, Breckenridge and Steamboat.
What are your plans for the Silber family this winter? Do you have any ski trips coming up?
No ski trips planned other than traveling around Colorado for the kids’ competitions. I hope to take the kids down south to Silverton, CO someday for some serious riding outside of the park. Freddy loves big mountain free riding more than anything. He would eat it up down there. Both kids absolutely love riding powder. So anytime we can get some, it’s like being on vacation even though we are home. Nationals is coming up too, so we will be there in April. Luckily it’s at Copper Mountain, so we don’t have to travel far.
Anything you would like to say to the Flow customers or those reading this blog?
To the customers I would say congratulations for supporting a company that is totally dedicated to snowboarders. Flow is a unique brand and a unique blend of people making it happen. It’s not for everyone, but if you’re lucky enough that it’s for you, then you’re quite lucky. I know my kids have certainly been lucky and they work hard to represent the brand in the best way. Thanks to everyone at Flow, past and present, for their support of Freddy and Lydia.
There have been a few generations that have handed down snowboarding since its inception. Who was the first person to influence you to kick into a snowboard and slide down the snow? We here at Flow Snowboarding want to hear your story? Engage with us on Social Media. Post the videos, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding
Check out this teaser from the upcoming project from Flow Snowboarding team athlete Sarka Pancochova entitled Shark Tales. Shark Tales is a collection of people, places and things experienced through Pancochova’s travels. Colorado has been her adopted home for the past 5 years and she is now stepping away from the park and contest scene to check out what the other side of snowboarding has to offer. Luckily Colorado has been one of the few places in the country getting snow this year. Here are a few outtakes from last week’s film adventure.
Watch the teaser for the film project Tales from the East that Flow Snowboarding team athletes Celia Miller & Sarka Pancochova are piecing together yet? You can watch the trailer by clicking the link: HERE.
Have any of you been filming in Colorado this winter? We would love to see your footage. Engage with us on Social Media. Post the videos, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding
“I met Tim Bouvette when he came to ride Bear Mountain. He lives up there in Three Rivers, Canada. He invited me to come up and invite any friends that I wanted to bring to film. I called Jed Sky because he kills it in street too and he’s a lot of fun to ride with. Tim has put a lot into his two year movie project and it was such an honor to be invited to be in it. He is an amazing filmer and rider.” -Drayden Gardner
How long were you guys out in Canada?
I was there for two full weeks. Jed was there for about a week.
Where did Bouvette, Sky and you go?
We started in Montreal and moved around Canada to Quebec, Quebec City, Ottawa and Three Rivers. We stayed in hotels and packed into a little tiny car with all our gear. It was so much fun.
What spots did you hit up?
We hit some pretty famous spots and some secret spots too. You may have seen a few spots in past movies like Deja Vu or Video Grass. Pretty much anything we could find though.
Who were you out there filming with?
It was me, Tim, Jed, and Simon mostly and sometimes a couple other of Tim’s friends.
Best day riding out there?
I would have to say my best day was the day we hit the red wall ride. It was so sick!
Where are you guys headed now?
I just finished Rev Tour on Mammoth Mountain and now I’m actually heading back to Canada. I just booked a last minute trip for another two weeks of filming with Tim. Part Deux! Haha…
Any events, filming coming up you’d like to mention?
This next two week trip to Canada and then I’m in the Park Fab Vegas Rail Jam on March 6th & 7th. After that I do the Mt. Baker Banked Slalom, JLA Banked Slalom, Volcom PBRJ Finals and I think I’m gonna hit up Austria and Australia this summer.
You can also read about the Canada trip through Jed Sky’s eyes, 7 Questions with Jed Sky on Canada: HERE
Have any of you headed north of the border to do any snowboarding? We would love to see your photos and videos. Engage with us on Social Media. Post the videos, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding
Take a few laps through the park with Flow Snowboarding team athlete Sarka Pancochova in this brief selfie park video edit she put together. Pancochova shot this mini shred edit with her GoPro Hero 4 using a helmet mount from Epic.
For more information on Epic mounts check out their website at www.epicmnts.com
Have you seen the teaser for the film project Tales from the East that Flow Snowboarding team athletes Celia Miller & Sarka Pancochova are piecing together yet? You can watch the trailer by clicking the link: HERE.
Do you have any sweet GoPro video edits? We would love to see them. Engage with us on Social Media. Post the videos, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding
This is a Flow Snowboarding boots overview, highlighting the key technologies and features of the 2014 / 2015 Flow boot line.
Flow Snowboarding wants to know what model Flow boots you are rocking. Talon Focus? Hylite Focus? DeeLite or Vega boots? Post your photos of you riding your Flow gear. Engage with us on Social Media, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding
This is a Flow Snowboarding snowboard overview, highlighting the key technologies and features of the 2014 / 2015 Flow snowboard line.
Flow Snowboarding wants to know what model Flow snowboard you are rocking. Era? Darwin? Maverick? BlackOut? Jewel? Micron Stomper? Post your photos of you riding your Flow gear. Engage with us on Social Media, tag us and use the hashtags #FindYourFlow & #FlowSnowboarding