Noah Schott at Greg's. Hurricane

Noah Schott – Juice Magazine State of Skate Interview

Name: Noah Schott
Hometown: Greeley, Colorado
Age: 16
Sponsors: Wounded Knee Skateboards, SkateColorado and The Lookout Skate Shop.

What set-up are you riding right now? Board, trucks, wheels, grip, hardware…
I am riding a Wounded Knee 8.6 with Independent 149’s, Spitfire Formula Four 56mm, 99 D, Bones Swiss bearings, Mob griptape and Doom Sayers hardware.

What’s the most fun DIY, skater-built or renegade spot that you’ve skated lately?
The Recycler.

Have you ever built something to skate?
I helped build a mini ramp in my backyard with my dad. It is 5 ft tall with a 6 ft extension.

Who do you like to skate with the most these days?
Jack Wastell, Terrill Schmidt, Jeff Wastell, Tim and Ashley Mott, Tony Marle, Billie Sparks, Lenore Sparks, Zach Cusano, Chuck Pontone, Joe Storm, Chris Sessions, Christian Albright, Jerry Hahn, Mark Roth, Troy Tuel, John Allison and Otto Pflanz.

Coolest skateboard graphic you have seen lately?
Arvada Army graphic by Sined Skateboards. Artwork by Kevin Furlong.

Best thing you’ve skated in a skatepark?
The best thing I’ve ever skated in a skatepark is the snake run at the Arvada Skatepark.

Favorite skateboarders of all time?
Tommy Guerrero, Jeff Grosso, Mark Gonzales, Chet Childress, John Cardiel, Julien Stranger, Tony Trujillo, Willis Kimbel, Marlon Silva, Robbie Russo, Raney Beres, Elijah Berle, Ishod Wair, Chris Russel, Ronnie Sandoval and Willy Lara.

Is there anything that hasn’t been built to skate yet that you’d like to see built?
I would like to see a curved ledge with pool coping on top.

Best road trip you ever took?
The best road trip I have ever taken was a trip to southern California to skate all the parks and DIY spots with my parents.

Are there any skate-related charities that you support?
Launch, Community through Skateboarding in Ft. Collins, CO.

What music have you been listening to lately?
Black Sabbath, Graveyard, Grindline, Beer Boys, and Sleep.

What do you consider the responsibilities of a professional skateboarder?
I consider the responsibilities of being a pro skater to be skateboarding every day and ripping, while traveling to stuff you have never skated before.

Which skate shops do you support and go to the most?
The Lookout Skate Shop, Market, and Crisis Skate Shop.

Favorite skate photo of all time?
My favorite photo of all time is a recent photo of Frank Gerwer bombing a hill in SF taken by Gabe Morford or a photo of Raney Beres at Terrill’s doing an indy air.

What is your take on girls skateboarding?
It is really sick to see girls skateboarding. They always hype up the session and keep the stoke alive.

What skateboarding memorabilia do you have that means the most to you?
I have the first issue of Thrasher.

Who contributes the most to your local skate scene?
The guys that contribute most to my local skate scene would be Brian Ball and Ric Widenor of Square State Skate because they take kids to skate parks all around Colorado and teach them how to skate.

Top three favorite skate tricks?
My top three favorite skateboard tricks are fs smith grind roll in, bs hurricane and fs slappy.

Do you think skateboarding should be in the Olympics?
Hell no. We already have X games, Dew Tour and Street League. We do not need more people trying to control skateboarding.

What is your proudest moment in skateboarding so far?
My proudest moment in skateboarding would be skating with all the homies I skate with now.




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.


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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.
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