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StepChild Everything Sucks Snowboard 2010

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StepChild Everything Sucks Snowboard 2010: If you look closely on the 2010 StepChild Everything Sucks Snowboard, you will find many things that suck, so try not to read it when you are riding or you’ll hit a tree. The True Twin shaping with the Kicker I Core makes this one of the easiest snowboards to ride in the StepChild line. It has a forgiving flex pattern with pre cured biaxial glass and a glossy top sheet and the 12 inserts per foot gives the 2010 StepChild Everything Sucks Snowboard a variety of stance options. Yay!
Flex rating: 4 (1 Soft – 10 Stiff); park/pipe/jib riders
The StepChild Everything Sucks Snowboard is a true twin with a centered stance and sidecut. The tip and tail are identical.
Construction and Core
Kicker I Core: Poplar Wood Core. Tip-to-tail fully computerized milled and profiled poplar core gives a smooth consistent flex distribution (pattern)
Armadillo Plate: A diamond shaped fiberglass re-enforcement layer that is placed over the inserts
Lightweight biax glass
12pac inserts per foot
Non-stick UV Lacquer coating with Silver flakes.
Extruded screened base
Smooth “Soft Belt Base” finish – Pre waxed * All StepChild boards come pre-waxed care of the guys at... ONE BALL JAY.
Sidewalls and Edges
White Sidewall


  • Terrain: Freestyle
    Freestyle or park snowboards tend to be a bit shorter in length and love terrain parks, rails, jibs, trash cans, tree trunks, riding switch (non-dominant foot forward), wall rides and more. Freestyle boards often feature a true twin shape, and are typically selected by those looking to ride the terrain park. A more versatile variant of a freestyle board is the all-mountain freestyle, which combines the versatility of an all mountain snowboard with the playfulness of a freestyle snowboard.
  • Ability Level: Intermediate-Advanced
    The majority of skiers/snowboarders fall into this level, whether you like to carve on groomers or venture into the powder. These skis/snowboards may be somewhat wider than beginner-intermediate skis, usually with a stronger wood core and sandwich sidewall construction. Depending on the type of ski, intermediate-advanced level skis may have full camber, rocker, or some combination of the two.
  • Rocker Type: Camber
    Camber is the traditional profile for snowboards, and still popular among high-level park and pipe riders because it offers maximum energy and pop. A cambered board has a smooth arch underfoot and touches near the tip and tail when unweighted; when the rider’s weight is added, it provides a long, evenly pressured running surface and edge.
  • Core/Laminates: Wood
  • Rider Weight: Unspecified
Size (cm) 149 152 155 158
Effective Edge (mm) 1160 1186 1190 1186
Tip Width (mm) 288.0 292.2 292.6 296.1
Waist Width (mm) 245.0 249.0 250.0 251.0
Tail Width (mm) 288.0 292.2 292.6 296.1
Sidecut Radius (mm) 7400 7700 7900 7800
Stance Setback (mm) 572 584 584 584
Width Regular Regular Regular Regular
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