David Hackett – Juice Magazine State of Skate Interview

David Hackett whips a backside tail block attack, deep in the heart of Malibu at the N-Men Reunion 2015. Photo by Dan Levy

Name: Dave Hackett
Hometown: Malibu, California
Age: 55
Affiliations: Deathbox® Skateboards, Kryptonics, Nitro Bearings, Khiro Bushings, Osiris Shoes, Black Leather Racing, Dusters, Skull Skates, Indy, Tracker, Radikal, Paris, Jimmy’Z, Grind For Life, Ice Packs, Band Aids and Arnica Montana.

What set-up are you riding right now?
For small pools to medium pools in the 6 to 9 foot range, I ride a Deathbox® Rockit deck with Pizza grip tape on two parts of the deck. I really like that. I have three of those decks set up. One with Paris 149s. One with Indy 149s and one with Tracker Jay Adams Axis trucks. I ride 55mm and 60mm 97 durometer white Kryptonics with Khiro bushings. Since the Paris trucks are a little higher than the Indys, I don’t ride a riser pad on that board. With the Indy’s, I ride an 1/8th-inch riser pad and on the Trackers I ride a 1/4 inch riser pad. For slalom, I have a specific slalom board that was custom made for me by Chicken at Pocket Pistols. It’s a high density foam core Kevlar-coated cambered deck set up with hand-tooled titanium Radikal racing trucks and Khiro bushings. I ride 70 or 75mm Kryptonics wheels with high speed Nitro bearings. I’ve won a few contests on that board, so I keep that board the same. I took it to Ashland, Kentucky, and won the 2015 Tight Slalom World Title on that board. In short, I have 25 boards that I ride. I have a big quiver and I think that everybody should have a quiver of at least ten boards. It would expand your riding. I could ride an ironing board. It doesn’t matter. We all could. When you get used to different stuff and you can train yourself to adapt to different set ups, I think it makes you better as an all-around skateboarder. For me, that’s been my goal my whole life. I would like to be remembered as one of the greatest all around skateboarders in the world. I got that from the guy I looked up to growing up, my mentor, Tony Alva. He was the best all-around skateboarder in the world, and so were Stacy Peralta, Steve Olson and Jay Adams. Those three guys were the best all around skateboarders in the world. They could adapt quickly and they ripped at everything, pools, parks, bowls, slalom, downhill and freestyle. I think that’s really important. If you call yourself a skateboarder, you should be able to ride anything at the drop of a hat.

What’s the most fun DIY or skater-built spot that you’ve skated lately?
I think the most fun skater-built or do-it-yourself skate spot, for me would have to be John O’Shei’s pool in Malibu, even though it’s a little kinky in the deep end. He’s my very good friend and I can go there any time and ride with one or two guys. I like that private aspect of it.

Have you ever built something to skate?
I have built many ramps; big ramps and mini ramps. I had a 24’ wide 10-foot high halfpipe at my house in Topanga. I had a sick mini ramp at my house in Malibu too. I’ve had a few ramps here and there and they’ve been fun and I really like that. It’s great to have a place that you can skate anytime you want. I’ve never built anything out of cement, other than adding cement to really good ditches, but it’s been my dream to build my own pool in my own backyard. I have a big backyard and I could do that, but I appreciate my privacy more than having insanity in my backyard all the time. My house is a sanctuary of peace and prayer and where I go to rest and recharge and be with my wife and enjoy my family, friends and animals. If I had a pool in my backyard, it wouldn’t be a peaceful sanctuary. It would be a mayhem ripping session every day, which I’m cool with too, but I wouldn’t be able to go home from that. I guess I need to buy another house and put the pool there.

Who do you like to skate with these days?
I like skating with Steve Olson the most. I also liked skating with Jay and, now that he’s gone, there’s a huge hole in my life and heart because we rode together a lot. I like skating with guys from my era because we share the same language and a multitude of moves that we all grew up doing. I like skating with Oster, Hosoi, Elguera, Reategui, Jim Gray, Mike McGill, Lester Kasai, Steve Steadham, and Tony Magnusson, who is one of the gnarliest dudes ever. He comes from the same era that I do. It’s a funny thing about Olson, myself, Tony Mag, Duane and Elguera. We were in between the ‘70s guys like Wally Inouye, Gregg Weaver, Gregg Ayres, Jim Muir, Stacy Peralta and the new crop, which was Hawk, Caballero, McGill, Lance Mountain and those guys. Me, Olson, Elguera and Duane were like hybrids of the early 70’s and the late ‘70s. We were caught in the middle of that. We started out before knee sliding and ended up at the beginning of the ‘80s vert thing. It was only really Duane, Olson and myself and Tony Mag. T Mag probably took it the farthest of any of the hybrid ‘70s guys because he was able to learn the 540 and really master the kneeslide. Back then, if you didn’t learn an invert, you got left behind.

Best skate graphic you have seen lately?
I really like the Jay Adams zipperhead graphic on the Z-Flex board, but the new graphic on my Deathbox® Rockit board is epic. I like boards that are statements and art and dangerous looking. My new Deathbox® graphic pays homage to Dogtown® with the Dogtown® cross and the look and feel. That’s the era I grew up in and the guys I rode with and, for me, to have this on my board is appropriate. I love it. I own Deathbox® and for me to do a graphic like that just makes sense. It’s gnarly. It’s got flames. It’s got pinstripes. It’s got lightning bolts. It’s got everything. 100% Skateboarder for Life. I’m not into the graphics they make for little kids. Skateboarding is a man’s thing. Men skateboard. We skate on concrete, we go fast and look gnarly. If you’re making graphics for 12-year-old kids, good for you. You can laugh all the way to the bank. I’m stoked for you. Buy another Ferrari because you’re probably one of those guys just here making money off of little kids and you don’t even skate. To me, you don’t even belong in skateboarding, if that’s what you do. For me, I draw my graphics, I make my boards and I ride my boards. If you design skateboards, you should be able to ride one.

Best thing you’ve skated in a skatepark?
Lately, I’ve been riding the Cardiff clover bowl in Encinitas. That pool is sick because it has three different bowls, a 7-foot, 8-foot and 9-foot deep bowl, all connected with perfect tile and perfect coping. I’ve always liked the snake run aspect of skateparks too. The Palm Springs park has a freestyle basin, snaky area, and you can really draw a line there. The other park I like a lot is the Etnies park. It has a freestyle area at the top and then it flows down into the park, which is where we do the Death Race every year for Ryan Sheckler’s Skate For A Cause. I set that course and it’s killer. You can line up all these different bowls into a really huge snake run and I think that’s fun. It really emulates surfing and going fast and doing a lot of turns and off the tops. My all-time favorite park is Kona in Jacksonville, FL. They have the best snakerun ever, a killer pool, ramps and everything!

Favorite skateboarders of all time?
One of my favorite groms is Nate Vernia. He rips so hard. He rides for Osiris and we ride the Cardiff clover and he destroys. There’s a kid named Logan Frank who is like 3 foot 10, and has the best style and looks like a mini Jay Adams with his long hair and padless style. This kid rips and he’s so good and so committed. Asher Bradshaw is one of my favorites too. I dig Kiko Francisco, I love that kid. He’s destroying stuff. There’s a bunch of girls who are destroying stuff too. Jordyn Barratt is one of them. She’s from down south and she just turned 16 and she’s amazing. These kids sometimes don’t know what’s possible and what isn’t possible because the first thing they see is a 10-foot method air or a 540 like it’s nothing. They start out thinking, “I’ll learn a 540 today.” That probably took Mike McGill three years of thinking about it and at least two years to perfect it. These kids have everything at their fingertips now. They have perfect terrain to ride and they’ve got their parents who are funding them and giving them the green light. When I was 13, my parents were like, “You are not going to skateboard! If you skateboard, you’re grounded for life!” I was like, “What? What do you mean?” I’d come home all bruised up or with a broken arm and my dad would take my skateboard in the garage and cut it in half and say, “You’re grounded for life. You can never skateboard again.” Kids today don’t have those roadblocks. No wonder they become super kids in the first year. I’m just happy that I’m still able to roll around and have fun and look halfway decent. Austyn Pointer is my favorite young gun and I like Pedro Barros a lot too. Alex Sorgente is one of my favorites, as is Josh Rodriguez, but Daniel Cuervo is one of my all time favorites! I love his attitude and his style and his skateboarding is amazing. Brad McClain is incredible. Ben Raybourn is one of my favorites. That guy is insane. Curren Caples, I love that guy. Greyson Fletcher, I love that dude. Chris Russell is one of my recent favorites. I saw him at the Kona contest and he was just destroying. He was going mega high to board and he pulled it in with no hesitation, padless and helmet-less. I’m going to say this right now for the record. I’m going to take partial credit for ‘no helmet and no pads skateboarding’. I was doing that in the late ‘80s and even before then. If you look at my Sk8TV interview with SkateMasterTate, I talk about developing a new style of riding with no pads and no helmet. Now I wear a helmet all the time and I believe it’s very important to wear a helmet because you never know when you’re going to fall on your head and black out. Head injuries are not good. However, when you’re riding and you have a level of confidence and arrogance and you know how to ride, I think it’s the way to go. Take Brad McClain or Ben Hatchell, for example. Those guys know how to ride. Greyson Fletcher and Chris Russell have it so wired that they don’t need to wear pads. My favorite skaters over 30 are Brian Patch, Omar Hassan and Peter Hewitt. Patch is a ruler. I like how powerful he skates. I love Omar Hassan because he draws really great lines and he’s got really great style. PLG is an amazing dude and I like Andy MacDonald. He’s can do every trick in the book and he’s just gnarly. Josh Nelson is an amazing dude. That guy rips hard. For street skaters, I like Corey Duffel. He’s just gnarly. I like Kristian Svitak. He’s a badass and he’s really technical and gnarly and he can ride vert really good too. He’s got good style. Anthony Van Engelen is gnarly too. I love that guy. Arto Saari rips hard and I always liked that guy, big time. Tony Trujillo is a ruler and he skates it all too. He’s another guy that rips everything. There is John Cardiel and Darren Navarrette. Over 40 skaters, I like Danny Way, McGill, Cab, Tony Hawk, Tony Mag, Olson, Elguera and Duane. Duane is so gnarly. Everything he does is quite amazing. There are a lot of guys like Scott Oster. He rips. My all time favorite is Christian Hosoi. I have to put Hosoi and Chris Miller at the top of my list. Both of those guys are unbelievable. They have the best style and they are gnarly. Bucky Lasek is incredible too. He’s like Andy MacDonald on steroids. He does the most insane shit. You’re watching him and going, “How is that even possible?” He’s incredible. To beat Pedro at the Vans Pool Party, at the age of 40, is a testament to how gnarly and technically advanced Bucky is. I have to say Tony Hawk too. He can do any trick in the book and do it five feet higher than anyone else. That is amazing. Bucky, Tony Hawk, Hosoi, Chris Miller and Danny Way all have their own little worlds. They all do stuff that only they can do. Pedro Barros is the same. He’s already a legend in his own time. To air over the Duncan at the last Pool Party was phenomenal.

Is there anything that hasn’t been built to skate yet that you’d like to see built?
I’d like to see the double loop, either the double corkscrew or the double one after the other loop. I also think there needs to be a horizontal corkscrewing loop, which would be insane. You’d have to haul ass and it would be super sick. I’d also like to see a downhill snake run with a corkscrew loop incorporated in the snake run, and while you’re going down the snake run, there are jumps and hips that you can catch air off of and make some banks that you can air off of into other banks and get barreled. I’d love to see a snake run with a water feature where you’re getting tubed in water, but you don’t get wet somehow. It should have coping too. Lastly, I’d like to see the loop of death with fire and water. It would be a fiery water death loop thing. You could call it the Houdini Loop of Fire Death Water. I’ll be the first to do it.

Best road trip you ever took?
I did a trip where I took the Osiris van on a Deathbox® trip with Brad Bowman, Steve Olson, Tom Inouye, Dave Reul and so many gnarly dudes. We found empty pools and went from here to Indiana School Ditch and raced the ditch in Albuquerque. One of the highlights of that trip was when we were coming out of Arizona and we stopped at this park and Dave Reul did this backside roll in into a bowl and hung up on the lip and went straight down and broke his collarbone. It was gnarly. It was sticking out. Me and Wally and Bowman picked him up and took him to the hospital and they gave him a dose of morphine and he was like, “Yeah!” They couldn’t set it, so they put his arm in a sling and we got him back in the van. We were driving and, at about 2AM, I get a flat tire. We were in the middle of the desert stranded and Dave Reul is drunk out of his mind and he’s got this poncho on and he’s standing in the freeway trying to stop people like he’s a bullfighter. We were just rolling. We ended up sleeping in the van that night and got some help the next day. We skated a lot of pools on that trip and it was awesome.

Any skate-related charities you support?
Grind for Life is one of the charities that I support because I’m a cancer survivor. Mike Rogers is the founder of Grind For Life and he helps people with cancer, so we all donate to that and have big fundraisers. I go to three or four of those events every year. I survived cancer and I’m on my fourth year of being cancer free, so that’s close to my heart, and it’s really important to get people the treatments they need. It’s also about sharing the education to remain cancer free. Make sure you eat a lot of alkaline foods, a lot of fruits and vegetables and alkaline water and try and make your body as alkaline an environment as possible, so the cancer can’t grow and survive. Grind For Life is the one. I’m down for those guys for life.

What music have you been listening to?
I listen to everything, but I don’t really listen to a lot of new stuff. They just don’t make rock n’ roll like they used to. I listen to a lot of Zeppelin, Nugent, Aerosmith, Deep Purple, Stones, Doors and all the classics. Lately, I’ve been listening to a lot of Black Sabbath. It’s great. I’m kind of weird though. When everyone went punk, I went disco because I didn’t see a lot of girls hanging out at punk concerts. I saw all the girls hanging out at disco clubs and listening to Blondie, Pat Benatar and Prince and MJ. I like Con Funk Shun and the Time and badass funk. Straight Outta Compton has been around a lot lately and I have been listening to a lot of N.W.A. and remembering 1990 and all the stuff that we went through. That’s when street skating started to come in and we were riding a lot of backyard pools and listening to N.W.A. It was sick. N.W.A. was so hardcore and badass and it really changed a lot of our lives.

What do you consider the responsibilities of a professional skateboarder?
I consider the responsibilities of a professional skateboarder to be to set a good example. Whether you like it or not, if you’re a professional skateboarder, you have a lot of kids looking up to you. As corny as that sounds, we really do have a lot of responsibility as to how we act and what we do and how we talk. It’s important to set a good example. You have to do the right thing and be a man of your word and walk what you talk. I think that’s important. Don’t do drugs and don’t drink. Alcohol and drugs never did anything good for anybody. When is the last time you saw anybody stand up and get an award or a Nobel Peace Prize and say, “I owe this all to drugs and alcohol.” Never. You get one body in this lifetime and, if you’re going to skate for the rest of your life, you have to take care of it.

Which skate shops do you support?
I support Mike McGill’s Skate Shop big time. I go there the most because I live right by there. There’s a new shop in Santa Rosa called Soulriders that is amazing. I support them big time. I support Venice Originals because Block and Jesse Martinez are Venice Originals and they know what’s up. The shop is amazing and I’m down with those guys.

Favorite skate photo of all time?
There’s one of Jay where he’s literally teetering on the edge of his wheel doing a frontside edger in the pool and he’s riding a yellow Z-Flex. Stecyk took that shot. There’s another shot of Jay where he’s hitting the coping so hard that the coping is lifting up and he’s riding green Kryptonics. Another is one of Olson flying tuck knee over the channel at Big O Skatepark for the winning run. That’s one of my favorite competitive shots. There are others that I like a lot like Hosoi’s rocket air and his Christ air that Grant Brittain shot in Mesa, AZ. There’s a shot of Tony Hawk that I really like where he’s doing a frontside air from ramp to ramp and the gap is like 25 feet. It’s so insane. It’s just an amazing shot. Danny Way’s highest air is pretty amazing also.

What is your take on girls skateboarding?
I love girls that skateboard. I think that’s the most refreshing thing that skateboarding has. Some pro skater said that girls should not skateboard and that’s so lame. I’ve been a huge supporter of girls skateboarding since the ‘60s, with Patti McGee, the first girl skateboarder and Linda Benson, who was amazing. Wendy Bearer is another ‘60s icon and the ‘70s girls like Ellen Berryman, Kim Cespedes, Laura Thornhill and Robin Logan. In the ‘80s, you had Cara Beth Burnside and Cindy Whitehead. There are so many awesome hot skateboarding girls. They’re beautiful and they rip. There are a lot of girls that rip harder than guys. It’s incredible. I was skating with Jordyn Barratt the other day at Cardiff and she was destroying the place. She was doing high speed 50-50s to fakie right off the coping into the deep and killing it. She had frontside airs to board and just badass shit. I think there should be more girls and there should be huge girls divisions and I think they should be back in the X Games. I think they should get the respect that they deserve and the prize money they deserve. I would like to sponsor some girls on Deathbox®.

What skate memorabilia do you have that means the most to you?
The first thing is my first 1975 Hang Ten World Champion trophy. That contest was held at the L.A. Sports arena and it was the first real big contest that I was in and I won the World title in the Jr. Men’s Slalom. Jay won the Jr. Men’sFreestyle and the obstacle course. There were only three events. I won the slalom and Jay won the other two and it felt like Jay and I were taking over the world. That’s how we met and really connected. Tony Alva won the Men’s Slalom or obstacle course and that was huge for him. I still have that trophy along with the board that I won on. My other thing that I really revere is a board that was made for me by Judi Oyama, who was the Art Director for NHS in the ‘70s. She made two Alva skateboards with a hand-drawn Elvis Costello graphic on the bottom. She made one for me and one for Tony. I rode that board in a lot of contests and I still have that board today. I love it. It’s like 11 1/2 inches wide and 30 inches long with a 17-inch wheelbase with Pizza grip on the deck. It’s the sickest Alva board ever. That’s one of my prize possessions.

Who contributes the most to your local skate scene?
I think the person that contributes the most to my local skate scene is Mike McGill. He’s got a shop that is a meeting place for all the local skaters and he gives a lot of stuff to a lot of guys. My wife would be the first to tell you that. One of our sons got his skateboard stolen and she took him down to his shop and McGill gave her a free board. That’s pretty cool. Mike does a lot of stuff. He’s got a great heart and he’s a great guy and he rips so hard. He’s just an awesome dude. I think Bucky is another guy in our local scene that gives back a lot. He’s always got his house open for sessions. He gives away a lot of money and things. Tony Mag also gives away a lot of shoes and he gives to every single event you can imagine. He gives of his time, his money and his energy and he’s a huge philanthropist. Tony Hawk is a great guy too. These guys are all big givers. You can see the fruits of their labor too. I live in the center of skateboarding heaven in San Diego, which I think is the capital of skateboarding. Cab just moved down here. For vert, it’s huge. I’m really fortunate that I live here. I want to add Chris Conway. He’s a super guy. He’s Mike Roger’s partner in Grind For Life and he is the organizer of most of the non-profit events around here along with Moviesonline.com.

Top three favorite skate tricks?
The 540 is one of my favorite tricks. To see someone like Jake Brown or Danny Way do one 20 feet over the Mega Ramp is amazing. I’m still fascinated by the frontside invert. It’s a sick trick. It’s been done for so long and it’s gnarly. I think Jerry Valdez is the first person I ever saw do one in ‘77, even before Elguera. I recently saw a photo of him doing it in that time and it’s just so sick. I like seeing McGill, Cab and Elguera do frontside inverts. Hosoi’s version of it was insane. I liked Hosoi’s version of the 540 too. It was wicked. The coolest trick that I’ve seen lately is that everyone is doing everything to board, like a huge frontside air to disaster and back in. I see Tristan Rennie do it. I see Ben Raybourn do it. I saw Chris Russell do that in a contest and break his board. It was just psychotic. I love seeing stuff like that. The purist in me likes a back Smith and a Hackett slash. Jay Boy could do a wicked slash grind and Scott Oster has a sick back slash. I love that stuff. I love the high speed skating now too. It’s so fast that these guys don’t even think, which is a lot like what we did back in our day. There are guys like Tony Mag and Daniel Cuervo that map out every trick before they do them. I never skated like that and neither did Duane, Alva or Jay. We just did things by compulsion. We knew the first thing we were going to do was drop in and do a backside air. Everything from there was free flowing. Wherever we ended up, it was okay. That’s how guys skate today and I love that. It’s all action. That’s what surfing is. You can’t predict what the wave is going to do so you can’t predict what you’re going to do on the wave. These guys nowadays are skating so fast and with such instinct that it’s like they’re surfing. That’s why it’s so fun to watch. They’re not just doing one trick down a rail and that’s it. This bowl riding that’s going on now is so insanely Richter and so gnarly and fast and exciting to see. I love it.

Do you think skateboarding should be in the Olympics?
Absolutely. Skateboarding is definitely going to be in the Olympics and it’s going to be a good thing because the whole world is going to be breeding gnarly skateboarders and skateboarding is going to take over the world. If there is any activity that can unify the world, it’s skateboarding. Skateboarding can be done by anyone anywhere. That’s why skateboarding has to be in the Olympics. Skateboarding is awesome. Snowboarding was born from skateboarding and that’s in the Olympics, so why shouldn’t skateboarding be in the Olympics? I think that the skateboarding events that are going to be in the Olympics should be measurable events, like a downhill race or a slalom race or a highest air or a furthest jump or however many spins. It shouldn’t be up to tainted judges who are getting paid off by the companies. We know your game. We don’t want to see it. It’s weak and you know it. Any time you have a judged competition, there’s always going to be bullshit, whether it be fixed or otherwise.

What is your proudest moment in skateboarding so far?
My proudest moment in skateboarding is doing the loop of death. I was pretty damned stoked when I completed that. I literally just showed up and did it within 45 minutes. All of the rest of the dudes had been there sessioning for three days. I have to give huge props to Daniel Harold Sturt because he was there and he said, “I’m the oldest guy that has ever done this. I did it when I was 38, barefoot, at Burnquist’s.” I said, “You’re kidding me.” He said, “No. I’ve been trying to tell these guys, but they won’t listen to me. If you listen to me, you’ll be the next guy to to do it.” He told me the secret and I did it. If you want to know the secret, mail me $10. [Laughs]

David Hackett whips a backside tail block attack, deep in the heart of Malibu at the N-Men Reunion 2015. Photo by Dan Levy David Hackett whips a backside tail block attack at the N-Men Reunion 2015. Photo by Dan Levy


 

ABOUT THE JUICE MAGAZINE STATE OF SKATE:

When we started Juice Magazine 22 years ago, you could count the number of skateparks on one hand and grindable pool coping was mostly a distant memory. Now there are thousands of skateparks all over the world, along with a vast quantity of DIY spots built to skate. In 1993, the majority of skateboarders listened to punk rock or hip hop exclusively. Now skateboarders listen to almost every kind of sound created. Two decades ago, skateboarding related charities were non-existent. Today, there are numerous non-profits giving back to skateboarding in many ways. One of the most important differences between now and then is that, 22 years ago, there was a clear division between old school and new school skateboarding. Now that wall of separation has followed the same path as the Berlin Wall, allowing for an unprecedented unification of skateboarders all over the globe. Great strides have been made for girls that skate as well as the acceptance of skate history and long overdue recognition for skateboarding’s pioneers and its artifacts. At the same time, the current generation of skateboarders is taking skateboarding to new heights, previously unimaginable. As the landscape of the skateboarding industry changes on a daily basis, and the topic of skateboarding in the Olympics rears its head once again, along with the disturbing subject of who controls skateboarding being tossed about by corporate entities, we decided it was time to take a good look at the State of Skate. We asked 20 questions to 100 skateboarders, ages 8 to 58, and found that skateboarding is as diverse as the skateboarders that are addicted to it, no one controls skateboarding except skateboarders, and the State of Skate is savage and strong. Now get out there and skate tough!

JUICE MAGAZINE STATE OF SKATE features interviews with 100 skateboarders including: Tony Alva, Dave Hackett, Chris Strople, Duane Peters, Steve Olson, Dave Duncan, Steve Alba, Tony Magnusson, Pat Black, Jesse Martinez, Bill Danforth, Jim Murphy, Ric Widenor, Lester Kasai, Glen Charnoski, Bryan Pennington, Peter Furnee, Jeremiah Risk, Ryan Smith, Jason Jessee, Omar Hassan, Cam Dowse, Jen O’Brien, Depth Leviathan Dweller, Brett Roper, Travis Beattie, Chris Gentry, CW Dunn, Chris Albright, Charlie Wilkins, Cairo Foster, Pierre-Luc Gagnon, BJ Morrill, Dr. Lenore L.A. Sparks, Sid Melvin, Jesse Irish, Packy Fancher, Greg Lutzka, Jimmy Larsen, Adam Dyet, Luis Tolentino, Greg Harbour, Frank Faria, Ryan DeCenzo, Dave Bachinsky, Johnny Turgesen, Casey Meyer, Edward Sanchez, David Gravette, Ben Hatchell, Brian Geib, Felipe Gouveia, Eric Santos, Kyle Smith, Cameron Revier, Josh Stafford, Justin Grubbs, Etienne Eden Archila, Sanzio Piacentini, Josh Elder, Eddie “Mighty” Moreno, Kevin Kowalski, Otto Pflanz, Jeremy Smith, Adam Wiggins, Jimmy Wilkins, Danny Gordon, Jake Hilbish, Corey Blanchette, Adam Legassie, Nick Santos, Trey Rounds, Curren Caples, Justyce Tabor, Andy Anderson, Sarah Thompson, Coral Guerrero, Collin Graham, Derek Scott, Ace Pelka, Sonny Rodriguez, Jarren Duke, Mikayla Sheppard, CJ Titus, Noah Schott, Emily Earring, Julian Torres, Wyatt Wisenbaker, Josh Forsberg, Nathan Midgette, Roman Pabich, Yago Dominguez, Jack Winburn, Jonas Carlsson, Kiko Francisco, Bryce Ava Wettstein, Desmond Shepherd, Matty Jessee and Luke Kahler.

FOR THE REST OF THE STORY, ORDER ISSUE #74 BY CLICKING HERE…

Submit Comment

Post a reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

JUICE MAGAZINE | 319 OCEAN FRONT WALK #1, VENICE, CA 90291 | (310) 399.5336 | [email protected]
Juice is an interview magazine featuring skateboarding, surfing, art and music. Since 1993, Juice has been independently owned and dedicated to the core. Juice Magazine specializes in coverage of core skateboarders, surfers, musicians, skatepark builders, artists, photographers, rock n roll, metal, hardcore, pools, pipes & punk rock. Keep Skateboarding A Crime.
ABOUT | CONTACT | INDEX | NEWSLETTER | INTERNSHIPS | LINKS | SITEMAP | ADVERTISE | LETTERS | TERMS AND CONDITIONS | PRIVACY POLICY
© 1993-2018 Juice Enterprises, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced by any means; electronic, mechanical, photocopy, or otherwise without the prior written permission of the copyright owner, photographers, writers, or artists named herein. Trademarks mentioned herein are the property of their respective owners.