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We embrace small, independent places run by true enthusiasts.This is what creates the city culture”, states Schei.It’s early November, and the surf season is in full swing, so Hja! The water’s definitely getting there, dropping into single digits for sure. Pretty much the best spot, most consistent, around here is about two hours south of Oslo, half an hour passed Tønsberg, at a spot called Saltstein just outside of Larvik. But everyone else it usually rocking 5 or 6 mm wetties.sat down with the 26-year-old Kiwi to talk surfing out of Oslo… Time to pull out the rubber—everyone’s wearing hoods, gloves, boots and the works. I can still last about two hours out there, but then I turn into a human vibrator, sitting there shaking. But in the summer, I hear of some people who go out in boardies. But From the outside, I guess not many people think of Norway as being a surf hotspot… If you say to somebody ‘Norway’ and ‘surfing’, maybe Stavanger pops to mind. But there’s a spot out of the city where the local crew head to get their fix, along with the odd temporary stray such as surf enthusiast Cam Anderson from New Zealand. The waves are pretty user-friendly—it’s perfect for here, y’know. Or if it’s good, I try to get there a few times a week. I don’t have a car or anything so I just try to hitchhike with some gypsies, or I’ve got a couple of friends who have cars, so if it’s all good for me to tag along then boom, I’m in! I mean no one wants to see more and more surfers coming in, but people are just stoked that the surfers that are here are making the most of it, having fun and getting out there. You drive up, you get to the car park, you run down, check the surf… You can check the forecast and everything, but nobody actually knows. So then you run back up to the car, get changed into your rubber as fast as you can, run back down into the water, and everyone’s smiling and high-fiving. When’s the best time to be going down to Saltstein? This time of year [October, November] can be really good. But now’s the best time of year, even though the water’s getting pretty “tropical”, like I said. And it’s a reason why this area of the world sees near to no surf tourists looking for that elusive wave. Weekends can be hectic—like, there’ll be 25, 30 guys in the water sometimes, which can make it pretty interesting when you have everyone trying to boogie on the same wave! To see everyone frothing to be out there, it’s cool. Do you get local surfers guarding their territory like you get at other surf spots around the world? There’s a pack of people who just wanna fight you all the time, screaming at you… They’re like a thousand foot taller, 3000 kilos heavier than you! Do you think that’s due to the non-confrontational manner of Norwegians in general, or because they’re just happy to see more people in the scene?Our program offers exceptional hotel experiences, enhanced services and the ability to earn and redeem rewards remarkably fast at over 1,000 hotels worldwide.
I’m definitely here for the surf and the tropical weather. But when you say, “Well I surf in and around Oslo,” people think it’s impossible. A lot of other people stop and stare, and I think they’re a bit uncomfortable to approach me and ask me what I’m doing. And my mate Seamus told me that this guy was gonna be over there, but he didn’t know where in Iceland he’d be surfing.“Our aim with the project is to highlight the dedicated and hard-working people who make it great to live here”.Areas like Gamlebyen, Grønland, Markveien, Torshov and Torggata have recently developed into 24 hour feasts.We’ve got a wave quite similar at home where I grew up, but I used to walk 300 metres down the road from my house. They do shit way gnarlier than what we would ever dream of doing. But I think, with the exploration culture and the willingness to get out there and get gnarly, they’re gonna be finding some killer surf spots in places that no one would dream of going. The level of surfing here is not so high compared to, say, Australia, but there we grow up around a lot of waves, plus the beach culture, and there are so many young punks over there that are just killing it. There’s a couple of really shit hot snowboarders who are out there in the surf, having a blast. I mean, you can’t say “more fun”, it’s completely different.And they’re just so prepared for everything, y’know. And here, they’re not very competitive, which is sort of a plus side—just doing it for fun. With snowboarding, if you’re hitting a kicker or something, you can hit the same kicker every time. the one wave breaking now, the next wave after will be completely different.