“Behind the product” is a short series of videos explaining how we built our range and its products characteristics. On this video, we explain our Neoprene range
Rob Claisse is the best coach you will ever find. If you have the chance to had been a part of one of his camp you know what I’m talking about, if not then you need to seriously consider attending if you want to take it to the next levels. He has an uncanny ability to put into plain english what to do. Check below his latest blog about doing tacks when kite foiling.
On the chart below, you will find the latest chart to show what screws to use for what foil parts, mast, top mast parts, foot mast, wing, fuselage and stabilizers, as well as Tuttle box screws for the Rocket Air. F-One is using metric M6 screws.
Having the right equipment is key to progression. We see too many wing foilers with the wrong size or board, and foils too. Check out this overview of combo set up you can get from F-One.
This is the third and final blog on my Wingsurfers Guide Through Progression. If you missed the two earlier blogs on getting started you can review them here. They will help to give some context on my experience during the early days (funny, just 3 months ago) and lead up to this final blog. Thanks in advance for reviewing and hopefully this will help some of you out that are learning this relatively new sport. Now well into my efforts to become better at winging I’m very happy with the progress to date. As mentioned in previous blogs, it’s a quick learn if you can keep at it. I’ve had the luxury of getting to try a good amount of the F-One Winging lineup and finding the right gear for the right conditions is helpful and makes the learning curve much quicker. With the right gear you’ll spend way more time up foiling and avoid getting exhausted trying to get up or stay up on foil. After a few months of practice, I can now competently get up on foil, stay upwind, tack, jibe, surf swell and have a great time out on the water doing it. Throughout this time, I started on larger boards, foils and wings and moved to smaller ones as my skills progressed. Here’s what I found works well for me now.
The first time you use a RAM Air Kite, the DIABLO in our case, it can be pretty intimidating, with all those bridles everywhere, 4 full lines total A + B + C + Brakes (D), the speed system, etc… Here is a clear schema of the whole setup, how it works and what to do if the Diablo does not fly properly because one line has stretched too much.