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Street Skateboarding World Championships Rome

Qualification Olympic Games Paris 2024

The road to Paris 2024 starts in Rome. The first street event from the qualification path towards the Olympic Games in Paris, will be held in Rome at the Parco del Colle Oppio e delle Terme di Traiano next to the Colisseum, from Sunday June 26th to July 3rd 2022. The skatepark for this event was designed and built by Californiaskateparks.

So what are the rules of this Pro Tour event? National Federations are allowed to register 6 athletes per gender. Pre-seeded skaters do not count against the Country Quota registration limit. The TOP 5 ranked athletes and Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games medalists, skip the Open Qualifier and will be pre-seeded directly into a following competition phase. Skaters ranked 6th to 30th will be seeded to the Open Qualifier.

Provisional Schedule

  • Sunday, June 26th, Monday, June 27th, Tuesday, June 28th: Practice Sessions - Men and Women
  • Wednesday, June 29th: Competition + Pre-seeded skaters practice
  • Thursday, June 30th, 2022: Competition + Pre-seeded skaters practice
  • Friday, July 1st, Saturday July 2nd, Sunday, July 3rd: Competition

Competition Format and Seeding

Open Qualifier

  • 2 Runs, best Run counts
  • Top 32 athletes per gender advance to the quarterfinal.

Quarterfinal

  • 2 Runs, best Run counts 32 athletes per gender
  • Top 16 athletes per gender advance to the Semifinal.

Semifinal

  • New Olympic format 2/5/3: 2 Runs, 5 Best Trick Attempts, 3 Scores counts = Best Run + 2 best Trick Scores
  • Top 8 athletes per gender advance to the Semifinal.

Final

  • New Olympic format 2/5/3: 2 Runs, 5 Best Trick Attempts, 3 Scores counts = Best Run + 2 best Trick Scores

Top 5 and Olympic medalists Women

  1. Pamela Rosa (Brazil)
  2. Rayssa Leal (Brazil)
  3. Aori Nishimura (Japan) - Gold Medal
  4. Leticia Bufoni (Brazil)
  5. Momiji Nishiya (Japan) - Silver Medal
  6. Funa Nakayama (Japan) - Bronze Medal

Top 5 and Olympic medalists Men

  1. Nyjah Huston (USA)
  2. Yuto Horigome (Japan) - Gold Medal
  3. Sora Shirai (Japan)
  4. Kelvin Hoefler (Brazil) - Silver Medal
  5. Gustavo Ribeiro (Portugal)
  6. Jagger Eaton (USA) - Bronze Medal

Discover More California Skateparks

By Haroun Cherif

How Troubl3 Keeps Making Trouble with Skateboards

June 29 2022 - Interview with Troubl3  “I always have been a troublemaker”. If Andrew, 41, had to pitch his idea, this could be a good punchline. It’s one of those cases where a business’s name is not just marketing, but a character’s extension. "So, Troubl3 is giving the middle finger to a lot of skate shops that do not support local people." Andrew (Owner Troubl3)   VISIT WEBSITE TROUBL3 is a Canadian skateboard shop based in Otawa. It was born in 2018 from the desire to go against the flow. “Skateboarding industry has become a mass production machine. Everything comes from China or Mexico, where people are not paid right. I buy something for one hundred dollars that really costs ten dollars”, he claims. “Then I thought: if I’m going to be a troublemaker, I might do something different. If I’m making a board it’s got to be unique like any skater is. I’m going to make one by one; it’s going to be tougher, it’s going to last more, every single board is going to be different. When you buy, it’s not just a board, it’s a piece of art and an experience”, he adds. This is something “one hundred percent customized”, from size, shape, wheels base, and a “seven veneer deck”. He proudly details: “Each veneer that goes into each deck is hand picked.” He buys local (wood from Quebec, for instance) in small batches, presses, shapes and hand paints the decks himself also, when he can, he promotes local artists to draw on the skateboards. “So, Troubl3 is giving the middle finger to a lot of skate shops that do not support local people who make stuff. They say they are local, but do not buy local”, Andrew reenforces, protesting against the rules of the game. “I always compare skateboards with pizza. I love pizza: a large one costs 50 bucks, the same you pay for a skateboard sometimes. Those skateboards are made overseas, they cost nothing to make, the price of pizza is gone to double, but the price of skateboards stayed the same for 30 years." “I evoke Paul Schmitt’s case all the time: a big name in this industry who shifted his business from California to Tijuana because people want to keep the price of a skateboard at 50 of 60 dollars for eternity. So, to keep his business going and pay his people, he had to move”, Andrew says.   He likes to be different. “Being marginalized is something good in skateboarding”. Although he admits the way he runs business is not sustainable: “The breakeven would be making 250 skateboards a month. Right now, I have had a month when I made four or five, others one or two.” It doesn’t matter. He believes this is the way. And he gives a discount if people really ride them and not just hang his skateboards on the wall. Authenticity is his brand, like the style he prefers for riders: “I like to see the most unorthodox skater. Do you do treflips? Fantastic, so can any other kid. I don’t care, throw your board against the wall, flip it on your head, do a back flip, do something I want to see. It’s different, do skateboarding and not do what others do.” “There’s a kid in Indonesia I started to follow who's skateboarding reminds me of a young Christian Hosoi. When I see the kid skate I can recognize Christian Hosoi’s influence. Can you recognize the inventors of other tricks you see people do at the park?”, he asks. Andrew sponsors five “troublemakers”: Eric Martin (Ontario), Dustin Lawrence (Ontario), Connor Callan aka Meat Feet (Arizona), Luis Uribe (Texas), Shinichi Nichiyama (Japan). He enjoys watching them and supports them the way he can. About his local skateparks, Andrew recommends: Bob MacQuarrie skatepark in Otawa Joel Gauthier skatepark in Rockland Local bus stop where where it's super smooth and is perfect for slappies, now that people stopped using busses, due to Covid, it's always empty and available.

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São Pedro do Sul skatepark tour in Portugal

Park nr 36 on our mission to skate every skatepark in Portugal is São Pedro do Sul Skatepark near Viseu.First of all I would like to say thanks to Wasteland skateparks and Gochill for supporting our latest roadtrip on our mission to film/skate every skatepark in Portugal. This time we decided to head up north and visit six skateparks build by the Portuguese builders Wasteland skateparks. Our first stop? São Pedro do Sul, a charming municipality nestled in the Central Portuguese district of Viseu, boasting a population of 5,728 inhabitants. Stretching across 14 picturesque parishes within an expansive 350 km² area, São Pedro do Sul is a part of the enchanting territory known as Montanhas Mágicas. While the region is renowned for its therapeutic thermal baths, it holds another treasure—a skatepark waiting to be explored. The skatepark in São Pedro do Sul is also definitely worth a visit. It's a fun park to cruise around and learn some new tricks. The mellow snake run provides different heights, so basically it's the perfect training ground to unlock new transition tricks that you've got on your bucket list of tricks. Looking for a place to stay check out the Pousadas de Juventude de Portugal in São Pedro do Sul. We really enjoyed our stay here and definitely recommend this pousada. The hotel is located in the middle of the historic center and everything is walking distance. Too bad we only stayed one night, because we could definitely chill here for a couple of days.

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