|Topic Review (Newest First)|
|01-05-2012 03:57 AM|
I see now, thanks for clearing that up.
Thinking back now the touchy handling made me really pay attention to my stance and toe/heel pressure while attempting to mimic how I turn when regular. Even though it was harder it sure forced me to refine my form.
|01-05-2012 03:15 AM|
Ah k, never quite understood what the difference in a directional twin is. Can just the setback make riding switch feel "off"?
I really felt much more comfortable, but who knows, maybe I just had a moment where everything clicked like when I first started snowboarding.
|01-05-2012 01:20 AM|
|Pow?POW!||True twin for the win my man.|
|01-05-2012 01:07 AM|
Riding switch (Directional vs True Twin)
So last year I made it a point to start learning how to ride switch.
I was mostly riding my Never Summer SL which is a directional board. At first I had a ton of trouble with it, but I eventually got the hang of it and managed to somewhat link turns while going down easy runs. Even though I could link my turns my tail would often just whip out forcing me into skidded turns. Just all around kinda squirrely.
Well 2 days ago I got to strap in to my new Signal Flat Park which is a true twin... and hoooooolyyyyyy shiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit.
It's like someone turned on a light switch and I magically was able to ride switch CLEAN. Turning didn't feel touchy at all and the board reacted very smoothly like it would when I ride regular.
Am I crazy or is this the difference between the sidecuts of a directional twin and true twin board at work?