If you wear big boots, then you need a big board. The alternative is a toe-drag nightmare that makes every turn a gamble, especially on steep terrain or in slushy conditions.
“We’ve identified which ones you should be looking out for (as well as listing the exact waist width for each)”
Thankfully most popular models are available in wide versions, which up the waist width but keep everything else roughly the same. Regular-sized folk should avoid these as they will be slower from edge to edge, but for the kind of folk whose shoes look like kayaks, they are a godsend.
In some cases it’s only certain sizes that will be suitable for those with large feet, so we’ve identified which ones you should be looking out for (as well as listing the exact waist width for each).
For the most part we’ve steered away from the ‘volume shift’ models that are much shorter than standard fare, and compensate for this by being a lot wider too.
Obviously those are worth a look too, but here are a few more traditional decks that the large-footed should be considering.
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