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ESKA News: Full report and results from the 2006 US Surf Kayak Nationals/World Cup Event 4, in OBX North Carolina

Full report and results from the 2006 US Surf Kayak Nationals/World Cup Event 4, in OBX North Carolina

Click here for the highlight video from Effort.tv and Spencer Cooke (quicktime)

As an event organizer, one often finds oneself expecting the worst to happen...no surf, no competitors, bad weather, permit problems, huge controversies etc.....so when an event turns out directly opposite of this worst case scenario, its a great feeling.

Such is the case with the ESKA US National Surf Kayaking Championships and World Cup Event #4, which turned out to be a great event with a variety of good surf conditions, excellent judging and tabulating, NO controversy, an incredible level of talent, and most importantly people having a good time surfing together.

After months of wondering whether this historically good Outer Banks weekend would give up the goods, it seemed that hurricane Flo was setting up to possibly provide excellent conditions. As I said before, an event organizer always expects the worst, so I watched the increasingly positive surf report with a skeptical eye. I arrived at the Hatteras National Seashore on Wednesday, and already the competitors were pouring into the area. There was already some fun thigh to chest high waves at the lighthouse site, and everyone started getting practice in. It was great to see so many surf kayakers, particularly many of my old friends whom I haven't seen in a while, plus there were lots of new folks, and some West Coasters, which I was really stoked to see. Everyone was having a great time, but I was still worried about the weekend. The National Parks Service needed me to tell them by friday which site we'd like to use.....the often epic, but often chopped-out lighthouse area, or the cleaner, but possibly smaller Frisco break. If the hurricane swell arrived on time, it looked like the lighthouse would be nearly unusable.....but if it didn't arrive until Sunday, we might be looking at flat conditions at Frisco....what to do what to do......

A mad dash began to visit surf shops, talk to locals, and find some Internet access to try to divine what the swell was going to do. After much deliberation and fretting, Ross came up with a solution.....use the Lighthouse on Saturday when the swell was not likely to be as big, and then switch to Frisco when the wind picked up on Sunday.....brilliant...gack....why had I not thought of such a plan before? But would the National Parks Service go for it? I called up my ever patient contact, Ranger Steve Thompson, whom I'd been terrorizing for weeks with stupid questions, and asked him if it would be ok, after a short time he told us we were good to go. The NPS at Hatteras are kind and hard working folks, and very easy to get along with.

By Friday night, most competitors had arrived, and after the Friday night practice, we all got together for the obligatory competitors meeting. Everyone seemed to be really excited, and I knew that if the waves were good, we were going to have an excellent Saturday of competition.

I dread the night before a contest, because I never get good sleep. As a competitor, I'm always worried about how I'm going to do in my heats. As an organizer, I'm always worried that the contest is going to suck and everyone's going to blame me. When I eventually fall asleep, I usually have nightmares that the judges don't show up, and the competitors chase me with torches and pitchforks like some sort of scene out of Frankenstein. But for some reason, even with as big as this event was, and how much was riding on it, I fell asleep early, and got some good rest. It helped that pre-registration allowed me to seed the heats out early and make the schedule up quickly. Also, the judges we use in the Outer Banks area are awesome, so I never have to worry about them. They arrived early, got settled in, and I knew they'd be on time the next morning.

However, the next morning came far too early anyway. I'm not a morning person, I'm more of a noon type of guy, so it takes me a while to get rolling. I arrived at the Lighthouse with the competition gear smelling up my car. As I suspected, the judges had already been in the water for a few hours, surfing and kite boarding to get a feel for what the waves were going to be like during the heats. Did I mention that these judges are pretty much awesome? These guys are all talented surfers with ESA contest experience, they always act professionally, somehow stay focused all day, and they seem to LOVE to watch surf kayaking....I can't figure it out, I don't even like watching surf kayaking as much as these guys do. These judges have scored many contests, including our circuit dates, team trials, and one even at the World Championships last year. As a bonus, they brought their own tabulator, the ever talented Jo, who also was a lead tabulator at the last world championships. I don't know what we would of done without her there.

Whew, I'm sorry this is so long....and I've not even gotten into the actual competition yet! Actually I'm not sorry.....you can stop reading at any time....so there.

We were pleasantly surprised to see that the wind swell at the lighthouse that we'd been surfing in practice, was still there on sat morning. The waves were in the chest high range, with some nice head high set waves rolling through from time to time. It was a bit choppy, but a patient eye could find several waves holding up long enough to get a nice long ride out of. Best of all, the weather was nice and warm and sunny, a beautiful day at the beach. I overheard a few surfers in the parking lot grumbling about these kooks who were overtaking their break, but they quickly loaded up and headed for other lands. We were basically alone on the beach.

We got the site setup, with help from Charles Salters and others, and the judges got settled in on the jetty at the north end of the competition zone, setting them up for a perfect view of the area.

As is usually the case at our contests, we started the day with some Masters heats, this time Master's IC. I'm not sure why the masters always go first, but as Philip explained 'They always get up for the Early Bird Special at Denny's anyway, so they're usually ready to compete first'.

Heat one got things started right with Dave Johnston (who has won countless World and National titles), Ross Fulcher (Multiple Grand-Master World Champ in 2005), Great lakes surfer John Tarbell, and John Ritter, a talented surfer out of Florida. Masters IC heat two featured Folly Beach's own (and current ESKA #1) Russ Buskirk, US East team members Chris Gotshall and Pete Titus, and talented California ripper and all around nice guy Buck Johnson.

The masters did not disappoint in these first two heats, with Dave Johnston tail slashing his way to a win in heat one, and Pete Titus staging an upset to win heat two.

Next up were the Men's K-1 prelims. The ESKA K-1 system is a moves based class, and always a crowd favorite as they watch to see who can link up the most ridiculous move combos. The waves were perfect for K-1 moves in these two heats, just steep enough to bounce well, and just mushy enough to allow for multiple moves on the wave face. High scoring rides abounded, as competitors were hitting airblunts, green-face cartwheels, loops, helixes, and McNasty's. 15 year old Alan Young, and myself, edged out a hand-paddling, big blunting Ben Moore and a smooth DC surfer Jason Gull in heat 1, while previous K-1 national champion Spencer Cooke and 17 year old Andy Gates narrowly beat talented Welsh surfer (and oft-crowd favorite) Snowy Robertson and fellow brit Paul Scrutton.

The Junior IC class Final was interesting, because only one of the competitors had ever been in an IC boat before (and only once at that). However, these guys all surfed really well, and looked like they were having fun in the big boats. Alan Young pulled out the win, to become National Champ, while New England's Alexander Stubbs finished a respectable second and Columbia's Andy Gates third.Alan Young, Junior IC Champ
Alexander and Andy
Alexander, Junior IC Final

Next up was the Master's High Performance Class, always one of the most highly contested classes. First time competitor Tom May was the talk of the competition with his smooth rides in his new Reaction surf kayak. You can really tell this guy knows how to read waves. Another new competitor, Erik Miller of Idaho, scored an upset victory, winning his heat with some impressive rides on the best waves of the heat. Two time US East team member Den Latham surfed well in his heat, and Buck Johnson, although he narrowly did not advance, was looking good in his Slingshot, as was Chris Gotshall. John Ritter had some good rides in his heat, but it wasn't enough to beat Dave Johnston, who was ripping it up as usual. Ross Fulcher demonstrated why he won two titles at the last Worlds, by advancing out of his tough heat.
Buck Johnson
Buck Johnson
The Women's IC Final unfortunately only featured two women, but it was a good heat nonetheless. Paula Rock got the crowd to their feet as she recovered from a beating on the inside, inspiring cheers from everyone on the beach. Congrats to Tree Rogerson for becoming the 2006 US National Champion in the class.

The Men's IC prelims were up next. With only minor interruptions, the waves were remaining fairly constant, chest high sets with the occasional head high wave thrown in. The IC boats were a lot of fun to paddle on these waves, and several competitors were getting some good floaters and tail slashes throughout the prelims. Spencer Cooke got the crowd going in his heat, with some really nice karate chops off the lip. Delawareian and East Coast legend (read jackass) Drew Haynes killed it in his heat, with nice lines, big tail slashes, and some good floaters, beating out Dave Johnston's ever impressive moves in his trusty Cyclone. John Tarbell represented for the Great Lakes, with some nice rides in his heat. Big ups to Will Rich, first time competitor from New England, who surfed well in his first competiton heat. Charles Salters dominated his heat, selecting the best waves, and always seeming to be in the right place at the right time. Heat three was a tight one, featuring an extended tie between Anthony Bell (probably the most decorated surf kayaker on the east coast) and Ross Fulcher, with Buck Johnson close behind. The tie breaker went down to the 5th wave, and Ross edged out the win.

The Master's HP semis featured more close scores. Tom May impressed everyone again with solid rides, winning his heat and earning a ticket to finals along with second place Russ Buskirk. Dave Johnston took the other top spot, followed by Ross Fulcher.
Tom May and Buck
The K-1 final featured three members of the Columbia Junior Freestyle team, Alan Young, Andy Gates, and myself (their coach), along with Asheville's Spencer Cooke. It was an exciting heat, as the competitors threw down more linked combos. Spencer hit several McNastys, combined with blunts, cartwheels and other moves. Andy got solid blunts both ways, spins, and cartwheels. I got a huge airblunt on my first ride, comboing it with cartwheels and another blunt. And Alan mixed it up well, with blunts both ways, backstabs both ways, loops, and helixes. In the end, Alan finished first, followed by Spencer, with Andy narrowly beating me for 3rd place. Although I wanted to do better than 4th, I was pretty stoked to see my kids beat me, it was a stangely exhilirating feeling, they worked hard all season to beat me and never could do it, until now.
Myself, blunt in the K-1 Final

After a break, we headed into the Men's HP/World Cup event, which featured 26 competitors across 8 prelim heats. Dave Johnston got things started right once again, with great rides and lots of off the lip moves. Philip Aschliman solidly won his heat with nice lip moves in a borrowed Shredder, advancing with Gordon Rock. Young Alexander Stubbs pulled off an upset when he finished 2nd behind Russ Buskirk to advance out of heat 7 just ahead of Buck Johnson who had some great rides in his heat. Alexander is a talented waveskier, and put that experience to good use in his heat. Snowy Robertson and Spencer Cooke had a dogfight in heat 4, finishing in a tie that saw Snowy narrowly take the #1 slot in the heat. Charles Salters got a huge floater in heat 5, finishing second behind Ross Fulcher, and edging out Paul Scrutton. Antnee Bell surfed his way to first place in his heat, working the waves strongly. Den Latham edged out Jason Gull for the second spot in that heat. Ben Moore was representing Team WAV and handpaddlers in his HP heat. And Eugene Link had some nice rides in heat 4.
Russ Buskirk
It was great to see many new faces in the Men's HP class. Tom May and Erik Miller once again advanced out of their heats. Alan Young and Andy Gates surfed well. Erik Nordstrom from Daytona, and Will Rich both had nice rides in practice and in the comp, but unfortunately did not advance in their heats.

The last heat of the day was really exciting. Drew Haynes had several solid rides, Tree Rogerson held her own with the boys finishing 3rd, but it was Fletcher Burton from CA who really killed it, getting the crowd to their feet with many impressive rides, including one where he got three nice lip moves.
Felipe says "Fletcher Burton is my HERO!"

It was great to have day one come to a close, everyone seemed really happy, and we had a great day of competition at a beautiful location. If you've never been to the Hatteras Lighthouse area, it is a really special place.

Saturday night everyone went out for seafood dinners, discussing the great heats seen earlier in the day, sharing stories from back home, and talking about past and future events. This is whats great about events like Nationals, getting together with friends you haven't seen in a long time, and meeting new folks to surf with.

We didn't know what sunday was going to bring. Would the swell get there in time for a good Frisco event? Would it be too windy? These were questions on all of our minds.

Saturday night my bad luck caught up with me again, as I got some sort of weird fever. It came out of nowhere, and for the rest of the night I was slipping in and out of conciousness as I battled chills, heat, and ridiculous fever hallucinations. I kept dreaming of doing tabulations of every score in the contest, came up with ridiculous solutions to even more ridiculous contest problems, and even thought that the best thing we could do on sunday would be to send the judges home! I was completely out of it.

FINALS

Sunday morning came too early, and I was still feeling feverish, and very weak from the rough night. I still had heats to organize, so I got up and got them all done and printed out, and headed to the contest site in Frisco.

We had the last US East team trials at Frisco, and it was some of the best contest surf we've ever had. I was hoping that the hurricane swell would be there in time for a good contest on sunday....and I was even more so hoping that my fever would go away.

I arrived at the contest site and many folks were already looking at the conditions. Well.....the size was definitely there, as we watched, it built up to eventually head high. The only problem was....that head high surf was breaking right on the beach. Thick lips were crashing right on the sand....classic OBX nightmare shore break! There was nervousness amongst the competitors, everyone staring blankly at the surf, hoping that they wouldn't have to brave it, but knowing they probably would. We didn't even know if anyone would be able to get out past the break....

After some deliberation we decided we'd chance it and get started soon. Guess who we decided should go first as the guinea pigs.......thats right, the ever trustworthy Master's!

As the contest site was prepared for the start of the day, I lay in the sand still battling my fever....praying that it would go away before the sun started baking me and making me feel even worse. I was even considering dropping out of the comp, but I decided I'd rest in the sand and watch and see how I felt when my heat came around.

We watched the Master's IC Final head out into the shore break.....with only a little effort they all made it past the nastiness and headed out to catch some waves. Everyone wondered what anyone would be able to do on these head high bruisers.....as the closeouts were frequent and violent.

Soon, our questions were answered, as Dave Johnston threw down his gauntlet with usual style, hitting a huge karate chop in his Cyclone, off the crashing lip perilously position right over the empty sand below. He pulled the move off, and gracefully rode the pillow down and right up onto the sand.....no broken boat.....no broken Dave. The crowd went wild. Ross, Russ, and Pete soon followed suit, surfing large waves and miraculously avoiding being crushed. But it was no match for Dave the Wave, who surfed to victory as the Master's IC National Champion, followed by Pete, Russ and Ross respectively.
Dave the Wave, going insane in the shorebreak

The first heat of the Waveski prelims were up next, and we watched them battle their way out into the surf zone. Glen Thompson and James Sheil represented well for Virginia Beach, getting some rides in the challenging conditions. Gordon Rock surfed solidly, advancing to finals. And Fletcher Burton destroyed as was expected, pulling huge tricks off the lips with no fear.

Next up was the Men's IC Semi finals. Before I go on, let me just say, many people poo poo the International class, looking down upon it with disdain as being “low performance” I wish all those people could of witnessed this event, because everyone in the IC classes were going big. Theres nothing like a big tail slash or karate chop in a 9 foot boat off a head high closeout......and the crowed was treated to quite a show. I think the video provides a good representation of how things went.

I was set to be in the first heat, and I slowly dragged myself out of the sand, pulled my wet gear on, and reluctantly headed to the waters edge. I was not looking forward to competing in my weak state, and the paddle out through the break made me extremely nervous, I will not lie. I felt as if I didn't even have the energy to roll if needbe, and I dreaded what the next 20 minutes would bring. After getting worked a bit getting out, and getting my clock cleaned once, something happened. I looked around and some of my best surfing buddies were out on the water with me, Spencer, Drew, and Antnee. Conditions were big and dumpy, as I tend to like them, and I quickly realized that we were going to have a good time. My fever seemed to of broken as the horn sounded for the heat to begin, and I got some reserve of energy from somewhere. Drew caught the first wave of the heat, a huge honker, and went to town on it. Then we all started catching waves. On one of my early rides I surfed in, caught the reform, and it set me up for a big lip move. I looked up at the thick lip about to crush me, looked down at the dry sand below, put the peddle down, hit the lip, leaned on the paddle, and closed my eyes....bam! A karate chop right off the lip. Amazingly, the landing was soft, and I rode the pillow down just as I'd seen Dave earlier. The heat was a blast, I watched as Spencer pulled move after move, tail slash after tail slash, chop after chop. We all had fun rides. Towards the end of the heat Spencer and Drew caught one of the biggest waves of the 20 minutes, and Spencer hit yet another huge move. “Thats it, he's won” I thought to myself. But it was a much closer heat than I expected. Spencer and I tied for first, and somehow I won the tie breaker. Drew and Anthony were close behind. This was the most fun heat of the competition for me, and it was great to surf it with my friends.
Me
Myself, See where the sand is????!!!!
Drew Hayes
Heat 2 of the Men's IC Semi's was highly contested as well. Charles Salters had some impressive rides, as did Russ Buskirk. But it was Dave J and Ross who came out on top. Dave pulling off more of the same big move's he showed everyone in the earlier heat, and Ross choosing great waves and working them to the beach. In a very close finish, Ross got first, with Dave second.

Next up was heat 2 of the Waveski semis. The surf was still big and dumping just as hard if not harder. Paul Scrutton surfed well, as did Philip on his brand new Island ski (which he broke at some point during the comp). Young Alexander Stubbs ripped it up, after showing his stuff in decked boats, he looked very comfortable when back on his trusty ski. He took many gutsy drops and, as the video shows, went for some big moves in some of the scariest closeouts. He won the heat, followed by Philip.
Alexander Stubbs going for it

At this point in the day, the surf began to get a little more erratic, and getting pounded on the inside was much more probable.

The Master's HP final was one of the most contested heats of the day, with Russ and Ross commiting to big drops, and Dave Johnston tearing it up in his Twist. But in the end Tom May, in his first competition EVER won the crown of National Champion with solid rides, great floaters, and smooth lines.
Tom May, HP Masters National Champ

After a 20 minute break, it was time for the Men's IC finals. As I said earlier, some of the biggest moves of the comp were thrown in the IC class, and the finals were no exception. Ross was taking big drops as usual. I was hitting barrel rolls and slashes, but coulden't quite put the rides together as I wanted to. Dave Johnston was throwing the Cyclone around again with the usual flair, going huge on karate chops and tail slashes. And Spencer got some of the biggest rides of the competition, working long lines and going huge off the lip right above the sand below. It was a close heat, but in the end Spencer became the National Champion, followed by Dave, myself, and Ross.
Spencer Cooke, IC National Champ

By the time of the Junior HP final, the waves were even more erratic and thumpy, but it didn't phase these young rippers. They battled through the shore pound to get some respectable rides. Alexander surfed well in the Shredder, taking late drops and going for it. Andy Gates had impressive rides in his Spray, pushing himself and really working hard. But it was Alan Young who pulled off his 3rd title of the event, surfing the Riot Boogie to victory.

The Men's HP quarter finals featured many hard fought battles, as the top competitors dealt with the ever changing wave conditions. Fletcher and Dave managed to advance out of a tough heat 1, while myself and Gordon Rock made it out of heat 2. Heat three was very tough, with close scores between all the competitors. In the end Anthony Bell and Charles Salters edged out a strong surfing Philip and Spencer. Heat four was also close, with Drew Haynes taking the top spot followed by Tom May.
Drew, about to be crushed
Drew, getting crushed
In the next to last final of the day, the Waveski class final took to the waves next. It was a great heat with excellent rides all around. Alexander fought hard, taking more big drops as he'd been doing all day, but it wasn't enough to beat 2nd place finisher Philip, who seemed to be figuring out his new ski very quickly. Fletcher Burton stunned the crowd again with more ridiculous tricks, including standing up on his ski, surfing a long line AND hitting a floater all while still standing. This trick not only won him the title of National Champion, but also earned him the Big Trick trophy. Before the event Fletcher asked me if the winner of this event would be the true Waveski National Champion, and in my mind Fletcher definitely is.
Fletcher Burton, Waveski National Champ
During the Men's HP Semis the surf conditions were pretty brutal. Increasing a bit in size, with very large outside sets rolling in, the inside was a cauldron, and many people got a nice workout while stuck on the inside. Fletcher and Gordon managed to edge out Drew and Charles, earning a spot in finals. I spent most of heat two just trying to survive, while taking wave after wave on the head on the inside. I'm sure it was pretty entertaining from the beach. Tom May had similar problems, and so we were both eliminated by Anthony and Dave J, both surfing solidly in spite of the conditions.
Drew, nice line
During the break before the Men's HP finals, the surf continued to build and continued to get even more brutal on the inside. The finalists did their best to catch their breath after the challenging semis. After the break Gordon, Anthony, Dave, and Fletcher paddled to the outside and waited for the horn. Soon the heat started.....the finals of the most contested class at the event. Anthony chose to sit farther out and wait for one of the big sets to roll through. Fletcher caught some wave early and went for it on the lip, as he'd been doing all contest long. Gordon Rock surfed smoothly, working the waves he caught. Dave was able to get some of the best waves of the heat, carving them up in his usual style. Everyone really went for it, pushing themselves in the challenging conditions. At the end of the 20 minutes, the competitors seemed to be relieved that it was over, as the inside was working everyone in the heat hard. Dave Johnston came out the victor, winning yet another National title, and his second in a row on East coast turf. Fletcher, who apparently hadn't been in a surf kayak in a long time, but didnt look like it, claimed second, with Gordon third and Anthony fourth.
Dave the Wave, HP National Champ
After packing up the contest site, we headed to the Falcon Hotel, temporary home of many of the competitiors, and the host of our awards ceremony. Philip, up to his usual antics, arranged the ceremony around the hotel pool, requiring the competitors walk all the way around the pool, receive their trophy from him, and have their photo made by the “No Lifeguard on Duty Sign” while I announced. As you can imagine, this set the scene for many people getting pushed in the pool, and Dave Johnston and Fletcher both went in a few times. The trophies speak for themselves, befitting of such a prestigious event, check out the photos.
Trophies, look closely
Oneself


Men's K-1

Tree, Women's HP National Champion
Trophies
Juniors
Waveski
Masters IC
Second Place
After winning the Big Trick Title, Felipe helped Fletcher do a big trick into the pool!
Men's HP/World Cup, notice the "No Life" sign in the background...
Dave went in the pool after his win!
National Champions!
Felipe went in the pool too
The 2006 US Surf Kayaking Nationals was a big success. Everyone seemed to have a great time, which was my main goal for the event. The ESKA was proud to host this event, and we look forward to the next Nationals. We had surf all weekend, much of it great, and everyone brought their A game. The judges were EXCELLENT all weekend, we are lucky to have these guys judging our events. They somehow remain focused for the entire event, no matter how long the day is, they are very progressive, and we couldn't hope for better judging. Plus they do it for the measly amount we're able to pay them. It was really nice to meet several new people, and touch base again with lots of old friends as well.

A big thank you to everyone who helped out, especially Jo and Paula, who tabulated, Charles, Ant, Spencer, Drew, Ross, everyone who helped set up the contest site on sunday when I was in the dregs of my fever, Doug Banjak and Kitty Hawk Kites for the help and the site flags, Den for getting me my jersey that time, the judges for being so cool and easy to deal with, Andy for providing Gatorade both days, and everyone else involved.

Thanks to Steve Thompson and the Hatteras National Seashore for being so easy to work with and allowing us to host the event in such a great location. Thanks to the Falcon Motel and staff for letting us have the awards ceremony there. Thank you to Spencer Cooke and Effort Inc for filming and providing other assistance. Thanks to Buck, Dave, Fletcher, and Tree for being great competitors and bringing us some west coast stoke. Thanks to all the competitors for the great sportsmanship. And thank you to the sponsors, H2O Audio, Shred Ready, and Fortress for supporting the event and providing excellent prizes.

Make sure to enjoy the video by Effort.tv, and the photos, by Effort, Bruce from the Falcon, and others.

Joey Hall - ESKA President

Click here for the highlight video from Effort.tv and Spencer Cooke (quicktime)

Full results:

Fortress Men HP/World Cup
National Champion – Dave Johnston (Automatic World Cup Final Bid)
2 – Fletcher Burton (Automatic World Cup Final Bid)
3 – Gordon Rock
4 – Anthony Bell

5 – Drew Hayes
5 – Tom May
7 – Joey Hall
7 – Charles Salters
9 – Russ Buskirk
9 – Spencer Cooke
9 – Eric Miller
9 – Ross Fulcher
13 – Philip Aschliman
13 – Den Latham
13 – Alexander Stubbs
13 – Mark “Snowy” Robertson
17 – Erik Nordstrom
17 – Ben Moore
17 – Jason Gull
17 – Eugene Link
17 – Paul Scrutton
17 - Andy Gates
17 – Buck Johnson
17 – Tree Rogerson
25 – Will Rich
25 – Alan Young


H2O Audio Men's IC

National Champion – Spencer Cooke
2 – Dave Johnston
3 – Joey Hall

4 – Ross Fulcher

5 – Drew Hayes
5 – Russ Buskirk
7 – Anthony Bell
7 – Charles Salters
9- Alexander Stubbs
9- Buck Johnson
9 – Will Rich
9 – John Tarbell

Fortress Women HP/World Cup

National Champion – Teresa “Tree” Rogerson

H2O Audio Women International

National Champion – Teresa “Tree” Rogerson
2 – Paula Rock

Shred Ready Men K-1

National Champion – Alan Young
2 – Spencer Cooke
3 – Andy Gates
4 – Joey Hall

5 – Ben Moore
5 – Snowy Robertson
7 – Jason Gull
7 – Paul Scrutton

H2O Audio Master International

National Champion – Dave Johnston
2 – Pete Titus
3 – Russ Buskirk
4 – Ross Fulcher

5 – John Tarbell
5 – Chris Gotshall
7 – John Ritter
7 – Buck Johnson

Shred Ready Waveski

National Champion – Fletcher Burton
2 – Philip Aschliman
3 – Alexander Stubbs
4 – Gordon Rock

5 – Paul Scrutton
5 – James Sheil
7 – Glen Thompson
7 – Don Anderson

Fortress Master HP

National Champion – Tom May
2 – Dave Johnston
3 – Ross Fulcher
4 – Russ Buskirk

5 – Den Latham
5 – Erik Miller
7 – Buck Johnson
7 – John Ritter
7 – Chris Gotshall
10 – Pete Titus

Fortress Junior HP/World Cup

National Champion – Alan Young
2 – Andy Gates
3 - Alexander Stubbs

H2O Audio Junior International

National Champion – Alan Young
2 – Alexander Stubbs
3 – Andy Gates


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