On The Road with Micah Hoogeveen

Flow Snowboarding’s Micah Hoogeveen has had a busy summer. Over the summer, Hoogeveen was working as a fireman in Colorado and ended up doing some time with a hotshot crew out of Idaho. Already accustomed to life on the road, his hotshot crew was always on the go in Idaho and even headed over to Northern California to help battle the massive King Fire. Battling his last fire, Hoogeveen was injured, but expected to make a full recovery. Feel free to hit him up on social for words of encouragement as he heals up and rehabs in preparation for the winter. Flow Snowboarding had a moment to catch up with Hoogeveen during his unexpected down time. Here is the interview below.

Where is home for you?

On the road, but I get my mail sent to my parents house in Grand Junction, CO were I grew up.

Where was the first place you went snowboarding?

A little resort outside of Grand Junction, Powderhorn Mountain Resort

Did you ever ski, or have you always snowboarded?

No two planking for this guy, just boardin’.

What is your current board, boots and bindings set up? Does it change from freeride to freestyle?

The 159 Whiteout is my everyday board, rips everything from, jumps, rails, and pow.

The NX2′s are my go to bindings for everything, lots off response, ad enough flex to ride anything

The Hylite Focus are my boots of choice, perfect flex for all types of riding. The Vibram sole is perfect for hiking gnarly lines and sledding.

The 156 Darwin best pow deck you can by, then on those days you want to ride the resort and rail some turns it will do that too. The Augmented Base Technology – ABT makes it feel like you are riding a pillow on the snow. It will hit jumps and rails too.

Who were your influences in snowboarding growing up?

Ryan Robinson, Casey Woodmansee, Chad Tolley, and the Un..Inc. crew.

What do you consider your home mountain to be?

Powderhorn Mountain Resort

Where is your favorite place to ride?

Valdez, AK on Thompson pass. That place is unreal. It’s a boarder’s mecca up there. So much terrain to be had and I wish I had the time or money to ride it all.

What’s lasting memory from last season?

One memory that stands out is the trip I took with Ben Gevalda from Transworld. Just a small crew of good buddies chasing pow around Montana, cramming 6 dudes in a hotel room, riding till you can’t see, broken sleds, exploring new terrain, and party laps with your friends in pow everyday. Trips you read about growing up in the magazines and what snowboarding is all about.

Any place you are looking forward to riding next season?

Summit at Snowqualmie and Alpental east of Seattle, WA. It’s one of my favorite resorts to ride. Amazing terrain, lots of pow, a great park, and a cool mountain nostalgia. I’m fortunate to get to ride for this mountain and I look forward to going back every season.

What are some of your favorite places to ride? 

Summit at Snowqualmie, Silverton Resort, Montana (the whole state), Brighton to name a few. Anywhere I can find enough snow to go boardin’ on.

Do you ride with any music, or an mp3 player? If so, what music typically finds its way onto your mix?

I try not to ride with it in the backcountry but on mellow days at a resort I’ll be rocking some Metal. Red Fang, Sabbath, Slayer, Witch, and a little bit of hip hop mixed in there.

Tell us a little bit about The Impaler film you’ve been plugging…

Well I met Brett Spur, one of the filmmakers this last season. I went on an amazing trip with he and some buddies from the TransworldSnow trip.  We found some crazy new zones, built some jumps, and had tons of fun party boarding and doing some filming in the process. I got to see a sneak peek of a section of the film and its going to be pretty heavy. Lots of talented street boarders doing some heavy rails, drops, and gaps throughout the Midwest. These guys put two years into this project and it shows. I’m excited to have a small part in the film doing some powder ‘boardin. The film premieres this weekend in Minnesota so go to the-impaler.com to find a spot where its premiering near you.

Do you have any films or projects coming up this winter?

I do. I will be meeting up with Brett Spur and a couple other buddies up in Montana and we a going to do a project about our adventures this next season. I’m pretty excited about this season cause the last couple have been tough trying to get everything to fall into place. It is in the infancy stages right now but should be a project to watch.

You work as a fireman during the summer. Tell us a little about your firefighting this summer.

It was a pretty random fire season for me this year. I started in May working in Colorado and they had a pretty quiet season this year. So I ended up getting offered a 21 day job with a Hot Shot crew out of Idaho. I got there at the end of July and pretty much went from 0 to 100 miles per hour. We got on quite a few fires in Idaho then headed to Northern California and stayed there for two weeks then back Idaho again for a fire then back to California for the King Fire. The King Fire had some wild fire behavior and my season got cut a little short do to an incident with a tree.  It ended up being almost two months on the crew and I enjoyed every minute of it. I’m hoping to make a full recovery from the injury to my leg and be back for the Colorado preseason boardin.

Other than firefighting has your summer been? Have you had a chance to travel much? Or catch up with some summer activities?

Firefighting pretty much consumes my summers. I did fall in love with river surfing. I suck at it but I like a good challenge and it’s the closest thing to shredding pow that I can do during the summer. I do get to do a lot of traveling and camping where only a few people have ever been with firefighting during the summer. Getting flown in by helicopter to work and camp is pretty sweet.

How did you get involved working with Flow?

Jordan Zdanek, who is a regional rider for FLOW, started riding for Greg Oakley, who is the regional sales rep for the Rocky Mountain region, and put me in touch with Greg. Jordan and I lived together in Summit County in Colorado in 2010 and helped Greg out at demos. During the next couple seasons, we worked our way up the sponsorship ladder. The rest is history.

Any advice to riders looking to get noticed or sponsored?

Love Snowboarding! It is why we all do it. It can make any crappy day fun and beats any day behind a desk. Work hard, it’s a trait that people take for granted nowadays and if you put the work in, it will payoff. Stay positive, your head can be your greatest asset or your worst enemy. Do it because you want to. Companies like to see someone who is passionate about boardin’. It will show in your riding and show people how much fun you can have snowboarding.

Are there any events, projects or causes that you are involved with that you would like to give some exposure to?

I’m really stoked to be apart of the A-Rob Banked Slalom that benefits the A-Rob Plant A Seed Project. The Plant A Seed project is a non-profit that helps get underprivileged kids on the slopes for their first time and introduces them to the fun they can have snowboarding. Aaron Robinson was a good buddy and snowboarder who passed away in 2011 in Chile and it was started do to his dream to get everyone snowboarding. All the proceeds from the slaloms at Big Sky and Alpental go to the Plant A Seed Project to buy new equipment for the kids, food, and to get them to the mountain. It’s an awesome event to race your friends on a fun course that also benefits an amazing cause. Check out www.facebook.com/SmashLifeBankedSlalom for all of the details on the slalom and the A-Rob Plant A Seed Project.

Any last words for Flow’s followers and customers?

GO BOARDIN’!

Do any of you offer your free time for civil service and battle wildfires like Micah Hoogeveen? What activities and hobbies keep you busy and active over the summer until the snow flies? Do you keep riding by skating & surfing? Let us know. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding. Don’t forget to send Micah Hoogeveen some “Get Well Soon” wishes via social.

Micah Hoogeveen
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www.instagram.com/micahhoogeveen

Urska Pribosic in Lipstick Productions film Something

SOMETHING. the teaser from Lipstick Productions on Vimeo.

Today the film trailer for the Lipstick Productions movie Something was released, featuring Urska Pribosic. Something is Lipstick Productions 4th movie. In addition to Pribosic, Something also features Julia Baumgartner, Ana Rumiha, Lisa Filzmoser, Conny Bleicher, Cecilia Larsen, Marion Haerty & friends.

The ladies and Lipstick Productions explored Canada for the first time & adventured into Georgia’s untouched terrain. The film has stellar backcountry parts and will show the best park riding from the incredible event Nine Queens. The film has yet to be released. But for now, check out the trailer for the new film by Lipstick Productions, Something.

Have you read our previous interview with Urska Pribosic yet? It’s already October, which means the season is right around the corner. All these films and events are starting to remind us to be prepared. All the snow the US received this week was a great reminder. Winter is coming. Where are you planning on riding first when the snow flies and the chairs start spinning? Let us know. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

Urska Pribosic
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Tim Humphreys September Snowboarding Session

“The day was September 28, 2014,” Tim Humphreys explained. “How did it snow in Tahoe? No one knows… well.. we were over 9,000 feet up on Mt. Rose. The only thing that’s for sure is we went boardin! I can feel it. It’s going to be a good season out here in Tahoe!”

Are you ready winter? What did you do to add to your stoke level for winter? Did any of you take advantage of the winter storms that hit North America this past week? Did any of you go to Bear Mountain’s Hot Dawgz & Hand Rails? Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

Photo Highlights From Bear Mountain’s Hot Dawgz & Hand Rails

The official countdown to winter has begun now that this last weekend’s Hot Dawgz & Hand Rails event up at Bear Mountain shook Southern California like an earthquake. For the first time ever, Bear Mountain park staff had two zones set up for riders to compete for the $10,000 prize. Johnny O’Connor ended up taking 1st place, Mariah Dugan took 1st for the ladies, with Zack Rawles taking best trick. Here are a few photo highlights from this past weekend’s event, taken by Flow Snowboarding’s Wallace Hargraves.





For even more Photos from Hot Dawgz & Hand Rails, click HERE

Were you at up at Bear Mountain for Hot Dawgs & Hand Rails?  Flow Snowboarding wants to see your photos. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

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Photo Highlights From Bear Mountain’s Hot Dawgz & Hand Rails 2 of 2

Here are more photos from Wallace Hargraves of Bear Mountain’s Hot Dawgz & Hand Rails competition.









Click HERE to go back to the previous photos.

Were you at up at Bear Mountain for Hot Dawgs & Hand Rails?  Flow Snowboarding wants to see your photos. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

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Mike Basich Featured in Heavy Mental by Absinthe Films

Check out our pal Mike Basich who is featured in the latest Absinthe film Heavy Mental.

“The lack of snow in much of the world, and a lack of snowpack stability in most other places, made this winter exceptionally challenging. Mentally and otherwise. A bit like a riddle, a maze, and a game of chicken rolled into one. With heavy consequences for not playing at the very top of your game. Lucky for you, (and for Absinthe) we were at the right place at the right time. But that would be a long and weird name for a movie, so we decided to call this one HEAVY MENTAL. You will be rocked.” -Absinthe Films

Heavy Mental is now available for download on iTunes. Have you seen the film yet? If so… what did you think of Mike Basich’s segment? We at Flow Snowboarding want to know. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

Mike Basich
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Getting to Know Urska Pribosic

Slovenian snowboarder Urska Pribosic recently graced the the cover of the Blue Tomato snowboard catalog and was recently featured in Lipstick Productions short film No Place Like Home. Never one to miss a joke or prank, Pribosic’s Lipstick Productions rider profile lists “Honesty” as a virtue she has, followed comically by “Lying” as a bad habit.

We had a chance to track down Flow Global Ambassador Urska Pribosic to ask her a few questions about her growing up snowboarding, her summer & winter travels, as well as being featured in the new Lipstick Productions film “Something.” Her jovial nature shone through on a few of her answers. Have a read.

Where is home for you Urska, currently?

Earth… most of the time.

Did you ever ski before you started snowboarding?

Yes and I still sometimes do, just to be reminded how much better snowboarding is.

Do you listen to any music when you ride?

If I remember to take it with me…so no. And even if I do remember the battery is usually dead.

What is your current snowboarding setup? Board, boots, bindings? 

I ride flow Velvet 146 for park and street, for powder I use a Velvet 150. Boots wise I sue the Deelite coiler.  My bindings are the Minx GT.

Where was the first place you went snowboarding?

Pokljuka. I straight went for powder but didn’t go very far.

What would you consider your home mountain to be?

Vogel and Dachstein. Even though Dachstein is in Austria, I’ve been there so many times it feels like home.

Where was your favorite snowboarding trip last winter?

To Georgia (but not the US one…)

Where are you looking forward to riding next winter?

The United States…

Have you ever visited North America to snowboard at all? 

Yes, in Colorado. Copper Mountain and Breckenridge and in Canada. BC & Quebec.

What is your favorite place to travel to for snowboarding?

The one I have never been to.

What is your favorite place to travel to not for snowboarding?

Asia. I like their culture more than western culture.

How has your summer been? What have you been up to to stay in shape for the winter?

Great! I went cycling from Slovenia to Portugal. It took me one month. The spent the next month resting from the previous trip.

Did you snowboard much in the summer with all the glacier and summer snowboarding access you have in Europe? 

We have some glaciers around Austria and France that are also good in summer but I’m usually not very motivated to ride in summer. I do think about other stuff (in the summer).

Are you involved in any activities, events or films coming up that you would like the Flow Snowboarding supporters to look out for?

Yes! There is “Something,” the movie from Lipstick Productions. It’s coming out soon.

Any advice to they younger riders, looking to get sponsored or become a professional snowboarder?

Don’t forget that your doing it out of passion… Hopefully not to get sponsored.

Tell us about filming with Lipstick Productions. I saw your part in “Boobilicious…” Are there any other videos or edits that we should be looking out for?

Filming with Lipstick is the best part of the season. Yes, you should look out for our new movie Something.

Anything else you would like to say to the Flow Snowboarding customers and support?

Just go with Flow

Urska Pribosic has her Flying Squirrel costume as seen in her segment of the film “Boobilicious.” Mike Basich has his Yeti costume seen in the popular GoPro commercial. Even Johan Jenssen, our Photo of the Week winner from last week, has this chicken costume. Do any of you out there have a costume you like riding around in to break the monotony. Share with us on social media. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

Urska Pribosic
www.facebook.com/ursa.pribosic
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What Snowboarding Has Given Bas Elhorst

“Snowboarding has been my life so far. I wake up with snowboarding and go to bed with it, I breathe snowboarding. Snowboarding has done so many good things for me. I cannot even name them all.” -Bas Elhorst

Flow Snowboarding Global Ambassador Bas Elhorst has been riding the greater part of two decades now, with most of that time being winter resident of Arlberg, Austria in the Alps. Elhorst had an internship up in Alaska at H20 guides as a heli-operator and has completed his Austrian Snowboard guiding course Snowboard Führer. The knowledge that Elhorst acquired from Snowboard Führer allows him to guide other snowboarders into the backcountry of the Alps.

“I am not a conventional guide that shows the typical places where everybody can go down symmetrical in a row,” explained Elhorst on his website. “My style of guiding is about giving your own input and stimulating a learning process. It is about forecasting avalanches, awareness, fun and most of all safety.”

Elhorst started as an instructor, would shoot films and also entered in competitions. As Elhorst started to compete in more FIS boardercross and Freeridecross events, he began allocating more focus on competing. Upon being invited into the Freeride World Qualifying Series in Europe, he made competing in the Freeride World Series one of his goals.

“In order to reach the top of the Freeride World Tour I am doing a lot of fitness, surfing and cycling,” said Elhorst on his website.

Flow Snowboarding had a chance to shoot a few questions across the globe to Bas Elhorst; see how his summer is going, recap his winter, get an update on the rehab of his broken ankle, and what he’s looking forward to next season.

Where are you originally from? Where did you grow up?

I was born in Saudi Arabia, grew up in Amsterdam and moved to Austria when I was 18.

Where do you currently live?

I live half of the year in the Netherlands, on the border of Amsterdam, the other half of the year I live in Austria in the Arlberg area.

Where was your first trip to the mountains to go ski/snowboard? What Resort

That was in Gries, a tiny village in the Ötztal area.

Did you grow up skiing first or have you always been snowboarding?

I first grew up skiing in the holidays, my first snowboard experience was when I was 14 on an old B#rT#n 164 alpine board with a big “Legalize It” sticker.

What’s your current board, boots and bindings preference?

My favorite board is definitely the Maverick 164, which is a true high speed all mountain machine, but I started to appreciate the Darwin 157 more and more last winter, because it was so mellow on my ankle that I broke last winter. I also love to ride the Maverick 161 for riding kickers and playing in the powder.

The boots I have been riding are the Talon Focus, they give me a solid support that I need and they are just the perfect fit for my feet.

For the bindings I really do love NX2 GT with their new strap technology and they are not too stiff for my liking.

What would you consider your home mountain to be?

The Arlberg, Austria

Being in the Alps, do you normally take advantage of all the glacier summer snowboarding, or do you take a break in the off season?

No, I love the break in between.

You have been recovering from an injury last season, right? What happened?

I broke my right ankle on a run to Lech on one of the few powder days we had last season. I misjudged a spine that I wanted to jump, I jumped it too much straight instead to the left, and landed on a big rock at the end of a big rock field. It could have been much worse though.

How is the recovery going?

Really well, I can run, surf and mountain bike without any troubles. Only when skateboarding, I still have to be careful though.

Other than snowboarding, what other kind of sports or hobbies do you participate in?

My favorite other hobby is Surfing, but I got myself more into mountain biking last winter for the recovery of my ankle and I must say that it’s also a very addictive sport I like. I do like the adrenaline and adventures part of all these sports.

What was your favorite memory from last winter?

Riding with the Gnarlberg Steinbocks in Italy, we found a great resort that I would like to keep a secret. They have the best couloirs and bowls with lift access. It was a bit of a risky weekend, but so much fun.

Anywhere you are looking forward to riding next year?

I am looking forward to riding with friends on those crazy powder days, to explore new mountains and to guide my guests and show them the most wonderful runs they can imagine.

Where was the furthest you’ve ever traveled in order to snowboard?

I worked for a season at H2O guides in Alaska, Valdez.

Where was your favorite place to travel to not related to snowboarding?

I love Sumatra Indonesia, because it is still pure and they have so many good waves.

What kind of music do you prefer riding to?

No music. Love the sound of the popcorn and wind around my head.

Any advice you would like to give to all the aspiring younger snowboarders out there?

Do what you love, and don’t take it to serious, it’s just snowboarding.

Anything else you’d like to say to the Flow support or customers?

I am very grateful for the Flow support and the people that buy the Flow products, without them I would have been bankrupt with all the gear that I trash when I am out there riding. The products improved a lot over the years and Flow takes the riders feedback very serious. On a long-term base I would love to get even more involved with the product design and R&D.

BY FAIR MEANS – lost tales from gnarlberg (subtitles) from Elmar Strotmann on Vimeo.

Bas Elhorst emphasized the importance of backcountry and avalanche training and education prior to starting his venture as a snowboarding guide. Have any of you completed your appropriate backcountry education yet? Let us know where you studied avalanche and backcountry saftey. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.

One Day With Sarka Pancochova

ONE DAY WITH SARKA PANCOCHOVA from Freeride.cz on Vimeo.
Camera & edit: Mike Straka

Thanks to: Snowboard Zezula, Flow Snowboarding, Südtirol.

We spent a great day with Czech pro snowboarder Sarka Pancochova (Red Bull, Volcom, Flow) in a perfectly prepared snowpark in Seiser Alm resort in Südtirol, Nothern Italy.

Aspens are changing to their fall colors, the snow storms in the US have started and now the frequency of new video edits are increasing. All of us at Flow Snowboarding are stoked that the winter cycle is right around the corner. If you had one day to ride somewhere on this planet, where would it be? We want to know. Don’t forget to reach out to us on social media, tag us and use the hashtag #FlowSnowboarding

 

Sarka Pancochova
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Twins That Ride Tru-Twins: Erik & Jon Overson

Flow riders and twin brothers Erik and Jon Overson first hit the slopes when their father first pushed them down the hill at three years old. They tried skiing a couple times but it never stuck. The Oversons were born in Minneapolis, Minnesota, but grew up on the other side of the river in Hudson, Wisconsin until they graduated high school. The Oversons first started riding for Flow when they were both twelve.

They were first spotted by Don, the owner of the local board shop The FL Project. Don hooked them up with Flow Snowboarding, and they have been riding Flow ever since. As they grew up snowboarding, their riding was largely influenced by Mike Casanova, Ethan Diess, and all of the OG FL Project team guys. Now the Oversons are coming into their own and finding their flow.

Erik and Jon currently call Salt Lake City, Utah home. After a typical day on the hill at Brighton, you can easily catch these guys grabbing a burrito at Hector’s in SLC. Flow had a chance to track down both Erik and Jon Overson, to discuss everything from this past winter, how their summer went, and even when they first started sliding down the snow.

What is your current snowboard setup?

Jon: I always use the Hylite Focus boots and the Fuse SE bindings. When it comes to decks, depending on the day and the conditions, you’ll see me riding the 149 Verve, 153 Chill, or the 153 Darwin.

Erik: I made the transfer back to OG camber last year. Now, I’m riding the 153 White Out, the Fuse Hybrid bindings, and the Hylite Focus boots.

What would you consider your home mountain to be?

Erik: Growing up it was always Trollhaugen. Last couple years of high school we met Aidan Flanagan and the Kirbys and started riding Hyland Hills in Minnesota. Now we ride Brighton, Utah. We consider all of those to be our home mountains.

Do you guys have a sibling rivalry re: each other’s progression on the snow?

Erik: I wouldn’t call it a rivalry, but being a twin definitely helps with the progression. We do a lot of the same tricks, and a lot of different ones, and we definitely like having our own style.

Tell us a little bit more about the Overson Edits over the last year at Brighton and Park City? Are there any other edits to come out from these sessions?

Erik: Mark Liscak, the old Team Manager at Flow Snowboarding gave us great advice to sell ourselves, kind of like how Tim Humphreys does with Go Pro. We came up with the idea and had our buddy Seamus film and edit them. The original plan was to make one for each part of the season (preseason, mid, and late season) but I ended up dislocating my shoulder after the second one. But Seamus did an amazing job on them and I hope we can do more in the future. Those were some of the best days last season.

Jon: They were just a fun way to present ourselves. Unfortunately Erik got hurt and we couldn’t make the third, and definitely the best episode. 

What is one trick you know you are better at than your brother? 

Erik: Backside Rodeos. I guess I’ve always been told I have a nice, non-jock style backside rodeo.

Jon: On Erik, I have the “turbo flip” which is also called the rip flip. This is literally a board slide to nollie front flip out of a rail/ tube feature.

Erik: I’ve tried to learn that damn turbo flip, but I don’t think that will ever happen.
(Click HERE to watch Jon Overson’s Turbo Flip in their edit All Systems gOverson)

Jon: Like Erik mentioned, he has the back rodeo on lock. I might like to go upside down more frequently than him, but I know that’s one flip he has me beat at. He also can do every single press better than me too.

Any advice to riders looking to get noticed by sponsors or Snowboarding companies?

Erik: Your local shop definitely knows best. It seems like a lot of kids nowadays are more focused on getting the sponsors than actually doing the boarding. I think the best progression comes from riding with your friends. If you do it for the fun, and end up getting pretty good, you’ll get noticed. Take all the young guns at Trollhaugen now for example. Haha… most of those kids are better than me.

Jon: RIDE WITH YOUR FRIENDS! Not only will you be having fun, but you’ll be pushing each other and progressing without even knowing it. 

Click Here for Part II of Twins That Ride Tru-Twins: Erik & Jon Overson

Erik has found himself back on a more traditional Pop-Cam camber to his board by riding the White Out, while his brother Jon has been rocking the Chill & Verve with the I-Rock and EZ-Rock profile. What style of camber and profile are you riding nowadays? Is it the same camber for freeriding as it is for freestyling? We want to know. Connect with us at Flow Snowboarding via Social Media and hashtag #FlowSnowboarding.