Members, click through for insider pricing on daily deals!
Fresh on the menu today:
O’Neill: Jack O’Neill invented the first wetsuit in the early 1960’s in Northern California. Born out of a desire to stay in the water longer, O’Neill sandwiched a piece of foam between two sheets of plastic and stuffed it down his trunks, discovering that at least part of him stayed warm. The rest is history. Innovating new products for surf-wear for over 60 years, the iconic brand makes some killer duds too. Check out the collection of jackets, pants, and more at member-exclusive pricing.
Gura Gear: Gura Gear began with a conversation between photographers on a Serengeti safari. After describing their ultimate camera bag and scribbling down their ideas on a napkin, founder Andy Biggs set about making a camera bag that was versatile, comfortable, and rugged enough for any field conditions. These are still the requirements that inspire their entire line of bags and travel luggage.
Electric Visual: Rocking since 2000 and symbolized by the iconic VOLT icon, Electric Visual is known for their legendary sunglasses and goggles. Constantly driven by feedback from its athletes and the vitality of youth culture, the brand pumps fashion-forward design with rock-star-worthy edge into each of its products. Give a jolt to your vision with these sunglasses and goggles.
GoldCoast Skateboards: GoldCoast Skateboards are built for fun. Using cold-pressed North American maple or bamboo, they specialize in long boards, transition boards, or cruisers. Skateboarding isn’t all about big airs and broken bones. It’s about fun. With these boards and trucks, you can let the good times roll.
Beach Classics: Just as the inside of a conch shell makes the perpetual sound of the sea, there are certain styles that are timeless on the beach. Step into this collection of board shorts, bikinis, tees, and more.
IN OTHER NEWS:
The Rare Bite of an Orca: Did you know?
On September 9th (that’s today!), 1972, Hans Kretschmer felt a bump against his leg. He was surfing the break at Point Sur on the California coast. Maybe it’s one of the seals I saw frolicking in the waves, he thought. But no, Hans turned around just in time to see a 20ft.-long Killer Whale chomp into his leg. Hans described the bite as “tremendous pressure.” It lacerated his left thigh to the bone. Trailing blood, he bodysurfed to shore and was driven to the hospital. A surgeon laced 100 stitches into his thigh. The surgical precision of the bite confirmed Hans’ description, making him the only person to ever be attacked by a killer whale in the wild.