Waimea Bay: no more World War II relics

The Hawaiian Islands were in the centre of World War II. When Pearl Harbor was heavily attacked by the Japanese air forces, intense and fierce battles were fought.

The gears of war were lost and many destroyed equipments stood in the bottom of the Pacific Ocean for decades. Seventy years after, World Word II emerges in the beautiful beaches of Oahu's North Shore.

Today, more than 1,5 million tourists visit Hawaii every year. What they do not expect is to hit with their head in a relic of World War II, while swimming.

This time, a bodyboarder was riding waves when he suddenly hit concrete and steel debris. It was the second accident with this giant piece of history.

The local authorities have already removed it from Waimea Bay. Let's hope, the ghost of World Word II won't return to the waters of the Hawaiian Islands.

Get ready to watch a surf film that finally features surfers riding waves. Thank you for focusing on what really matters, "Blue Intensity."

+ Surfing News

Isaac Thomas owns an interesting collection of rare skimboarding DVDs. They document the evolution of the sport since the turn of the millennium.

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Cory Teunissen and Sean Silveira have taken out the third stop on the 2018 Supra Boats Pro Wakeboard Tour (PWT), in Mooresville, North Carolina.

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