Washed Indigo Surfboard
Add a bit of boho with this made to order surfboard featuring our Washed Indigo pattern. Handcrafted for the water or for your walls and available in three styles. Each surfboard is made to order in collaboration with Linden Surfboards.
Material: Hand shaped polyurethane foam and fiberglass
Made In: USA
OFFERED STYLES + DIMENSIONS:
Funboard: 24" W X 84" H X 2.5" D
Fish: 21" W x 70" H x 2.5" D
Shortboard: 19" W X 70" H X 1.5" D
Wipe clean with a soft cloth and warm water. Avoid heat and prolonged and direct exposure to sunlight. When transporting your board, always use a board bag. If using your board for decor, please secure it to the wall adequately to prevent the board from falling.
Surfboards are made to order and cannot be canceled, returned, or exchanged.
Flat rate delivery within the continental US is $95 for fish surfboards and shortboards and $125 for funboards. Shipping costs outside the continental US are calculated at checkout.
This surfboard brings together the quality of legendary shaper Gary Linden of Linden Surfboards and our iconic St. Frank textile patterns. Gary Linden has been a surfer for over 50 years and has been shaping boards for almost as long. He is a founder of the Big Wave Tour and is the oldest active big wave surfer today. This collaboration combines the highest standards of a functional surfboard with artistic expression that can live on the water or your walls.
This surfboard has a digitally printed fiberglass inlay inspired by a popular St. Frank textile created in Mali. In ancient times, from opulent Egypt to stark West Africa, fabric has been dyed a mysterious, beautiful blue. This is a replica of our popular St. Frank textile; the indigo color, or "gold blue," is a symbol of the link between heaven and earth. Through a careful process, indigo can produce a vast palette of blue hues; traditional dyers would ask their customers' color preferences, from the palest sky to the deepest midnight. Dye vats alone take a full week to prepare and require daily stirring. The un-dyed cloth is pinched, sewn, and tied according to precise patterns. Once dye is applied to the material, the ties are removed, revealing patterns of lines, shells, dots, or tracery.