Hardly any other brand embodies skateboarding from San Francisco as much as GX1000. Downhills, hard street skating and a huge crew - all that is GX1000. Thanks to stylish clthing and the matching GX1000 decks you can get a piece of it at home.
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Shop GX1000 online at skatedeluxe
The GX1000 signature look is as distinctive as the skate footage from the very same company. While many contemporary skateboard brands are preoccupied with fashion, GX1000 appeals to core skateboarders: The clothing style references San Francisco's wilder days and relies on bold, playful graphics and pieces with statements.
GX1000 - decks and clothing
The graphics of GX1000 skateboards are playful, collage-like and don't mince words. At GX1000, psychedelic-inspired designs often meet comic-inspired motifs.
GX1000 mainly features team decks. Occasionally, the brand from California also releases pro decks. This fact makes clear how much the crew idea of the brand is in the foreground.
What started as a small series of merch to promote the film projects of the GX1000 crew, it has quickly developed into a full-grown brand that is sold in skate shops worldwide. The apparel pieces represent a mix of collages, doodles, illustrations and graphics that reflect the DIY and anti-establishment attitude of the brand. At skatedeluxe skate shop you can order a wide range of GX1000 decks, hoodies, t-shirts with front print, hip fleece jackets and accessories easily, fast and convenient online.
Raw, hard and fast - The GX1000 videos
San Francisco's GX1000 skate crew is rather loosely organized and connected primarily by a shared appetite for positive vibes and high speeds. Some of the crew are pro skaters, others are amateurs, but the video releases make them all a sensation. The crew was founded by Ryan Garshell, who is known for his incredible Hill Bomb videos on Instagram and is also an in-house filmer for Thrasher Magazine.
The classic image quality of the videos, most of which are shot on a Sony VX-1000, immediately connects them to the classic videos of the 1990s, where young skaters would all sit around the VHS player and watch their favorite skate videos.
The style of the videos is unpolished, showcasing fast skateboarding in raw spots and exuding the typical charm of San Francisco street skating. The collective energy that the crew creates in the videos is never forced and immediately makes you want to get on the board yourself.