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Discussion in 'Mid Atlantic' started by davincimoon, Dec 9, 2008.
this is my biggest
Sweet ride! Does it have the little bell on it to?
I don't know how to imbed videos... but here are a couple. One is Hurricane Sandy in FL and the other is Bill at Ruggles. I was there for the Bill swell, and it got bigger than anything in this video. For sheer scariness, I would say Reef Road takes the cake... but Ruggles, I think, was bigger.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rHIJulp9ITY (Sandy FL)
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pqOvAsQq3Aw (Ruggles Bill)
Really nice. Awesome you had someone on the beach to capture it
It always amazes me how comfortable some of those guys look on waves of that size
it has the bell the reflectors and brakes so I can pull deep into cavernous barrels much like the one pictured. I took the basket off cause it looked too feminine with that on there.
Victory at Sea~!
this was this year.its not even the biggest,but id say the face of that wave is atleast 16' the shoulder looks like its 8'
I believe that was will skudin and company at a spot that doesn't exist in the ne area that was like 100 miles out to sea.like an ec cortes bank.thats big but its in the middle of the ocean so disqualified lol
The Ash Wednesday Storm of 1962 occurred on March 6–8, 1962 along the mid-Atlantic coast of the United States. Also known as the Great March Storm of 1962, it was considered by the U.S. Geological Survey to be one of the most destructive storms ever to affect the mid-Atlantic states. Classified as a level 5 or Extreme Nor'easter by the Dolan-Davis scale for classification of Atlantic Nor'easters it was one of the ten worst storms in the United States in the 20th century. It lingered through five high tides over a three-day period, killing 40 people, injuring over 1,000, and causing hundreds of millions in property damage in six states. The storm also deposited significant snowfall over the Southeast, with a regional snowfall index of 12.663.
In the picture, look at size compared to houses. Springtime nor'easter!
A big winter swell closing out Squan Inlet "back in the day." Notice the massive peak on the far left. That'd be first peak where the big dogs sat.
Two miles braddah, but that is him.
My girlfriend was not too happy that I made her stand on the cliff for a couple of hours in December with a camera.
that's serious the inlet looks crazy
100 miles from jersey lol