When the North Atlantic generates first autumn storms its European coast becomes a promise land for surfers. Locals celebrate. Land locked surfers starts to pack and hit West, toward the ocean.
No waves, no ocean breeze, no sea access. None of them was planned in the project.
How to give your office “uniform” a more beach-like touch while maintaining elegance? My answer is: a good mix of old proven marine style classics.
In the search for waves in Europe during summer I choose non-obvious therefore interesting directions. I’m skipping France, Spain and Portugal (best for beginners and intermediate surfers at this time of year according to some rankings) in favour of Great Britain and… Poland.
At the beginning of spring mrs_edita visited our family in New Jersey. Seeing these photos taken on one of Jersey beaches I’m still a bit sad that I had to stay home this time. On the other hand I’m so glad that she always has camera with her.
The inspiration for this look came from the latest Saturdays NYC collection. The gentlemen from New York decided to use a lot of yellow this spring.
This classic peace of marine wardrobe is something I use almost all the time. It’s warm, stylish and gives your look a marine vibe no matter if you’re hitting the beach on a cold morning or cruising around the city.
In the first part of the series I wrote about spots in Europe where you can catch some sun and waves in Winter. In this part I suggest which European spots are worth considering as a Spring surfing destination.
Whom and what to pay special attention to this year? Will Gabriel Medina take the third title from John John? Will Europeans enter the top ten? And what will Kelly Slater do? Here are my predictions.
Living in Europe, you can surf all year round. Here’s my subjective list of European spots depending on the season. Part 1: Winter.