The development history of surfing (Part 1)

Surfing is a favorite activity at beaches of many thrilling travelers

For those who do not know, or do not dare to surf, sitting watching the waves rushing to the shore is a fascinating experience. The beauty, power and shape of the waves are not the same. It depends on wind power, seismic action, and time. But wherever it is, ocean waves also bring a very special feeling about the power of mother nature since “the power and beauty of the waves is one of the most glamorous, captivating things on the planet.”

Currently, in the best summer beach games still surfing sport, players stand on a wooden plate or light and wide composite material gliding over the first silver waves.

For a long time, the familiar surfing spots are concentrated in the United States, on the island of Hawaii or in Australia around the world’s largest coral barrier, in South Africa around the Cape of Good Hope, etc.

The history of surfing

In his story, writer Jack London (USA) called surfing the king of natural pleasures on the earth. In 1908, the world began its first surfing club, the Canoe Outrige club of Waikiki (USA).

In 1912, at the Stockholm Olympics (Sweden), Duke Kahanomoku swimmer attracted thousands of Australian audiences, opening for surfing in the frantic Australian coasts later. The board is handcrafted, weighs about 29.5 kg and is cut from wood, vanilla water fillings. People stand up straight on the shore, relax their muscles, then jump to the top of the board or lift their hind legs to slide the waves over the approaching waves.