Living in Europe, you can surf all year round. Here’s my subjective list of European spots depending on the season. Part 1: Winter.
If your surf reality looks like mine, which means that you have to travel several hundred kilometers to surf, this post is for you. It’s hard to be stoked and motivated between surf trips, but there are ways to survive this time in a productive way.
I waited year and a half for a next surf trip. Have I learned how to surf better thanks to that trip? No. But I’ve learned something much more important.
The best way to buy a wetsuit is to go to a surf shop. But what if your nearest surf shop is about thousand miles away? You can wait to your next surf trip or you can take the risk and buy your piece of rubber online. How to do it successfully? Here are my tips.
– Supertubos may be the most famous Portuguese wave, but here in Sagres you can surf practically every day, all year round – says Rui, a local surfing instructor.
During my last surf trip to Spain I was testing the latest version of SurfEars. Here are my thoughts about these earplugs.
Small town 50 km Down South from Cadiz isn’t a first choice for someone who’s looking for a surf spot in Europe. But after spending 5 days there all I can say is that I’m definitely coming back.
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.
Here’s the first part of 10 exercises training plan that can help you prepare your key muscles for intense surfing (during your next surf trip). For starters, the absolute basis: exercise for proper posture and balance.
Raw and challenging. Beautiful and unique. I’ve experienced those two faces of Galicia. Here’s the story of non-Spanish speaking kook trying to survive in one of Europe’s best surfing destinations.