How To Choose A Surf Board For Growth
Question 1. Most frighteningly, snoubbards have both legs attached to the board. They're probably feeling like stringed horses. How do they keep the balance?
Simple. First, the board is wide, and it won't go anywhere. Second, imagine that you're walking around the street in winter and you're looking at a little scattered ice path. You don't want to move your legs while you slip through it, do you? On the same principle, you ride on a snoothboard: your legs are comfortable, your knees are blank.
Question 2. What if you fall with your legs? They must be easily broken, right?
They can't cross their legs on the snooth, like a mountain ski, where the fracture of their legs is quite frequent. The most common injuries to the snoobordists are wrists and bone fractures and... spine. But the legs (at least the part below their knees) are likely to remain intact.
Question 3. How do you turn on the board if there's no sticks or other auxiliaries?
If you've been riding on skis before and turning around, moving skis and helping yourself with sticks, your surprise is understandable. Now, if you've learned the mountain skis, there's no need to be any questions, turn on the snoothing on the same principle, shifting the centre of gravity. To turn on the board, it's enough to move the weight from one leg to another or from five to the sock.
Question 4. How do we start snoothing?
On the slope, it's easier to stop. And if you want to start moving on a flat surface, you'll have to jump before the slope begins.
Question 5. How do you choose a snoubbard?
The snoothing was snifer-- the snow surf board that was designed for her daughter in 1965, Sherman Popen. They were two chained mountain skis with a rubber carpet in the middle. There were no boot anchorages, the robber was standing right on the surfer, pushing the course with the help of the chiefs attached to his front end.
The industrial production of the surfer started in a year, but for a long time, it was perceived as an exclusive child's fun.
Snowboard consists of three parts: the board itself, the anchorages and the shoes. The board (as well as any skis) must match your growth and weight. 40 - 50 kg - 130 - 145 cm, 50 - 60 kg - 140-155 cm, 60 - 70 kg -150 - 165 cm, 75 kg and more - longer than 160 cm. This algorithm is very close, but often manufacturers themselves indicate the recommended weight of the Border.