In this last installment from the Whiskey Project and Caliber Trucks, the crew hits Portland and the streets of Seattle. After sinking their teeth into the state of Washington, the Van heads south down the coast and hits Lincoln City and Willits. It’s amazing how you can throw a bunch of rippers in a van with absolutely no leg room and not freak out on each other. When camping in the Northwest, everyday is a new day with new sights to be explored along with spots to be skated. With the best and most creative skateparks in our every path it’s no wonder why the Northwest should be added to your skateboarding bucket list.


Watch Part 1 here
Watch Part 2 here

Edit: Jack Boston



About the Whiskey Project: “The Whiskey Project – Grassroots Construction.”

The Whiskey Project consists of Sean Imes, Cameron Revier, Sid Melvin, Kyle Smith, Josh Stafford, Jared Huss, Amelia Brodka and Branden Howard. The boards are built with a blended construction of six Maple plies for the lightweight performance you expect, and a Bamboo ply for added pop and durability. Bamboo is a grass that is one of the strongest materials on the planet. It has 40 times the effective life of carbon fiber and provides considerably more return than traditional materials. Bamboo’s weight-to-strength ratio is superior to steel, yet it is light, flexible, and resistant to compression.  “The Whiskey Project – Grassroots Construction.”

About Arbor: The Arbor Collective was founded in 1995 and has stayed true to its pursuit of craftsmanship, commitment to the environment, and dedication to the good times that started it all.  For Arbor, it’s been a non-stop journey into shape, material, art, and life lived in the pursuit of skateboarding and snowboarding; a direction defined by a two-decade long partnership with athletes and artists, who share Arbor’s vision for design.

Check out the whole lineup of Arbor Skateboards at:

Facebook Comments

Les Robertson

Born in Vancouver, Les has been backpacking and adventuring around the globe most of his life. Skateboarding made it easier to get around, eventually leading to a long trek skate adventure across Kenya. With a new appreciation for skateboards and some good connections, Les dropped everything to make skateboarding his life and, as they say, it's all been downhill since. Now Editor at Skate[Slate] and one of the owners of Flatspot Longboards, Les spends the rest of his time raising his first kid, plugged into the skate-web, and skating with Coast Longboarding.

More Posts - Website

Follow Me:

Leave a Reply