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World Industries Stick-O-Rama Wakeboard, 135cm
    Create your own street action in the "hood" on WORLD INDUSTRIES' STICK-O-RAMA wakeboard! The wakeboard is basically an inner city background that you …
    List price: $159.98
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    World Industries Battle 124" Wakeboard
      Flame Boy and Wet Willy are going at it again; this time with nunchucks and a flail! BATTLE is designed for youth riders of all levels weighing up to …
      List price: $139.99
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      World Industries Voo Doo 135cm Wakeboard with DC Youth Bindings
        Flameboy is performing Voodoo on Wet Willy in a skull-filled Louisiana swamp! The beveled perimeter and double tip provide a forgiving and consistent …
        List price: $219.99
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        World Industries Voo Doo Wakeboard, 135cm (no bindings)
          Flameboy is performing Voodoo on Wet Willy in a skull-filled Louisiana swamp! The beveled perimeter and double tip provide a forgiving and consistent …
          List price: $149.99
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            Flameboy is 'Still Raisin Hell' with a little pyromania on this board! CHECKS is designed for riders looking for smooth transition through turns and …
            List price: $249.99
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            5 Items
            Boating Know How
            Wakeboarding tips

            Top Wakeboarding Tips (Video)

            Team MasterCraft rider Josh Palma explains the basics of wakeboarding from setting up the tow boat to improving your stance. Use his tips to make wakeboarding easier and more fun for everyone on board! Presented by Boating Magazine. ... read more

            Video Transcript

            Hi, I’m Josh Palma a Mastercraft team rider and I’m here to talk to you today about some of the basics in wake boarding. Now those basics start with just getting your boat set up. So there are a couple of variables you want to consider, the first to being your speed.

            Starting around 20 mph is going to work well behind just about any boat and will give you a good starting point. And if you are pulling a smaller rider who is going to be a lot more buoyant, you can knock it down to 17 or 18 mph, just to keep things and less intimidating for them. Secondly you want to think about line length. Now being around 70 feet is going to be a very good initial length. It’s going to give you enough room to move around and even start doing some of you basic little wake crosses and one wake jump.

            So you got the boat set up, you’re ready to hop in the water, I just want to give you a few tips that are going to make getting up a lot easier. First of all just relax, lay back in the water and rely on the aid or a nice flotation device. Get in a nice comfortable position, wait till the driver gets the line tight, and we often tell people to kind of hope their knees to keep you in a good position. Knees not too far out; not too too close to your chest. Keep your arms straight and just relax and let the boat do the work. The biggest problems occur is when people are pulling into the boat. You are never going to win that battle so just lean back, relax and let the boat do the work.

            Secondly what I find helps people alot is pointing your toes towards the boat. This just decreases the drag and helps that the board to pop right on top of the water. One of the key things to figure out before you even get out on the water is which foot to put forward or what’s your dominant foot. The best way to do this is to think about being out on the beach and you ask someone ask you to draw your name in the sand using your foot. Typically the foot you choose is the more coordinated one is the one you want to put forward. Once you’re up with your dominant foot forward, just start slowly carving around. Initially you want to stay in between the wake, stay inside of the wake. You have got a good bit of room at it at 70 feet. To move around, good those first few heel and toe side carves down.

            The next progression would then be to actually be to get outside the wake and come back in across and back out the other side. So you’re crossing both of the wakes. And the ultimate progression will be starting to do some one wake jumps that would eventually lead to your first wake the wave.

            Video courtesy of Boating Magazine. See them at
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            Wakeboarding Tips

            3 Hot Wakeboarding Tips For 2015

            Learn the hottest and best wakeboarding tips by Raimi Merritt. ... read more Many of us start the New Year with a list of resolutions: Lose weight, Eat better, Break a bad habit. If your passion is wakeboarding, or you plan to learn to ride a board this coming year, why not resolve to focus on the following tips. They work for any rider, beginner to competitor, and will take your riding to the next level, or make learning the sport easier and more fun.

            Take a Stance
            Being balanced over your bindings is basic to good riding, and the key most other skills are built on. Think equal pressure over both feet, though you will naturally focus a bit more on the back foot (the foot farthest from the towboat).

            Proper Stance
            To achieve this balanced stance, make sure your knees and ankles are slightly bent, but not overly so. You should not be in a squat position, and your back and head should be upright, not slouching forward.

            Correct binding placement also helps with optimal balance. Try adjusting how far apart the bindings are and also mounting them more or less outward.
            Proper Placement

            I am 5'7" and ride the Hyperlite Maiden 138. I ride with my boot one notch in on both sides and a little ducked out. I feel bringing them in a notch gives me more control on the boat and actually helps you support your back more.

            Remember not to make too many changes at once, or you won’t be able to judge the effectiveness of each one.

            Proper Placement 2
            Once you have good balance in the basic stance, learning the switch stance will bring greater versatility and more fun to your riding. Drop the boat speed a few miles an hour and turn the board to switch stance. Once you are in switch stance and riding comfortably, the driver can increase the boat speed back to your ideal speed. Typical boat speeds for wakeboarding are 20 to 23 mph.

            You can also start the switch stance from the water as the boat pulls you up. Once you’ve done it a few times it will be as natural as the basic stance. The key is to start riding both positions as quickly as possible.

            Carve and Edge
            As your balance on the board continues to improve, think about carving and edging. These are the next elements to hone. They will teach you how to use the pressure from your feet to steer the board in any direction. From inside the wakes begin carving like a surfer, turning your hips, knees and bindings slightly in the direction you want to go. Initially, keep the carve short and stay inside the wake. Once you have mastered this in both basic and switch stances, you can go outside the wake. Carve and Edge

            From just outside the wake, point your board outward and edge away from the wake. At first, edge a few feet away from the wake and return. But your goal is to edge the board as far away from the wake as possible. Have fun edging and carving anywhere inside or outside the wake, remembering to learn the skill in both basic and switch stance.

            Wake Jump
            Of course you want to learn to jump the wakes—it’s a blast! But learning this effectively is crucial to all the new tricks that will follow, such as a grab, a rotation such as a 360, or an invert like a back roll.

            Wake Jumping
            All these tricks depend upon how well you do your wake jumps. When you start working on wake jumps, go for small air and land just inside the wake. As you develop your skill and confidence, you will clear more of the wake.

            No matter where you start your jump, always begin your turn into the wake slowly and smoothly. Turning hard and going fast at the wake will only throw you out of position. Once your board is heading for the wake, keep your momentum moderate, which will keep you balanced on the board and keep the board on edge.

            Riders have a tendency to let the board go off edge just before the top of the wake. Instead, concentrate on riding up the entire wake with the tip of the board pointing away from the boat across the wakes, even when you are in the air. This will give you the most air time.

            Raimi Merritt
            When you can easily clear both wakes, and are comfortable with wake jumps on both sides of the wake, you are ready for air tricks and lots more fun. And because you’ve learned the basics correctly, by following these key tips, you’ll be pleasantly surprised how easy it will be to take your riding to a whole new level of success. Hope your New Year is filled with lots of fun on the water.

            Raimi Merritt wins her 10th World Cup with her recent win in Linyi City, China. Raimi is also 2 times IWWF Open Women Wakeboard World Champion and a Masters Champion. Raimi is sponsored by Mynt, Nautique, Hyperlite, Rollei Actioncam America, Breathe Boardwear, Proof Eyewear, OrigAudio, Wakami, Peripheral LS and Fly High. Visit for the latest news. Raimi also offers personalized coaching in Orlando, Florida. E-mail to schedule a lesson

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            About World Industries Wakeboards
            Building our Wakeboarding selection has been and continues to be a major emphasis here at We currently offer a wide selection of high-quality and inexpensive Wakeboards from well known brands such as World Industries, Airhead, Liquid Force, Body Glove, and Hydro-slide. Looking for pro-grade gear meant to give you every edge possible? Keep you eyes peeled for new pro-line models coming from brands such as Ronix, CWB, Hyperlite, Slingshot, Byerly, Straigh Line, Grindwater, and more.

            How To Get Up On A Wakeboard

            To save yourself some time, prevent frustration and possibly save some of your self-esteem, try following these steps when trying to get up on a wakeboard:

            1. When starting off, lie in the water on your back and position your board and feet directly in front of you. Keep your knees at about a 90 degree angle. Hold this position until you feel pressure on the rope handle from the boat idling forward. If your feet and the board are not directly in front of you, you'll likely be spun around.

            2. When ready, give the driver a thumbs up signal to start the boat forward.

            3. As the boat starts to pull you, point your toes forward somewhere between a 25 and 45 degree angle so that you feel the board start lifting out of the water. If you keep your toes at a 90 degree angle before getting on plane, the board will be pushing the water in front of it forward rather than climbing on top of it. IE, instead of riding the water, you'll be pushing it forward (which would be hundreds, if not thousands of pounds of pressure; hence feeling like your hands are getting ripped off).

            4. While being lifted out of the water, start turning your board so one foot goes in front of the other. Do not stand up until you're on the water. By the time you're standing, your body should be facing either left or right. Left foot forward is referred to as a "regular" stance while right foot forward is referred to as a "goofy" stance. If you need help determining which stance is best for you, have a friend push you from behind. Whatever foot you put in front of you to catch yourself is the foot you'll want to be at the front of the board when you're riding on the water. Again, do not stand up until you're on plane.

            5. After you've gotten on plane and are gliding on the water, stay in the same general spot (relative to the boat) until you feel stable, then start making small turns left and right. Dropping into the lip of the wake for the first time will likely result with you back in the water, but give it a shot. If it doesn't work the first time, it'll work the second, even if that second attempt has to be repeated a few times. This is a crawl-walk-run type activity so give it some time.

            Failure is part of the process so accept and embrace it. One of the worst things you can do to your progression is psyche yourself out by accepting failed attempts as your capacity. This is not the case. Progression can be quickly made by sticking with it, and focusing on what you want to learn rather than what you can't do.

            While getting on plane will allow you to get into the joyous world of wakeboarding, here are some other tips to help improve your experience:

            1. If you plan on doing a lot of wakeboarding, invest in a well fitting neoprene life-jacket or vest. In addition to keeping you comfortable and safe, the Neoprene material will keep you warmer than a standard foam or nylon life jacket, as neoprene traps water in which is then heated by your body (much like a wetsuit). This allows for longer sessions in comfort.

            2. Keep headaches away by using a water hood or helmet. The hood will help prevent headaches from cold water and air, as well as diminish head-to-water impact on crashes. Yes, you can catch edges while wakeboarding and it's almost a guaranteed headache. The helmet will have a similar effect as the hood, with an emphasis on impact rather than keeping your noggin toasty.

            3. Find your ideal speed. Most boat drivers will have a sadistic urge to take you much faster than you need to go. This creates heightened pain for you when you screw up, which creates entertainment for the driver. To counteract this problem, communicate your ideal speed to the driver. Social obligations will act as a temporary remedy for the driver's dark side, allowing for a less painful experience. You only need enough speed to keep you on plane and to build the type of wake you prefer (small, big, etc). For jumping, more than enough speed can be gathered by quickly going from one side of the wake to the other (which I call (the nun-chuck effect).

            4. You don't have to be a Boy Scout to be prepared. Was getting your feet in the bindings a ten minute process? Get some boot goo or find the right size of bindings. Was the rope handle tearing up your hands? Get some wakeboarding gloves or a handle that's bigger or in better condition. Can't seem to get to the "sweet spot" of the wake based on rope length? Buy a multi-section rope that can be adjusted to your preferences.

            Big thanks to Derek Rutlidge for all the great tips those 11 short years ago.
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