Indoek

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Meet Rambu. She lives on a small Indonesian island called Sumba where she loves to play hide and seek with her brother Ridwan. Rambu also believes that her mum has magical powers! Nearly two years ago, Rambu’s dad died suddenly and her family struggled. Eventually her mum couldn’t even afford to send Rambu and her siblings to school. This was especially hard for Rambu, who wants to be a Doctor when she grows up. Then her mum Lydia received a small loan and that’s when the magic started. A small loan enabled Lydia to open a small shop, giving her a regular source of income to support her family and send Rambu back to school. A helping hand in the form of a small loan was a world of magic to Rambu.

stefanhunt.com
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As a dad-to-be expecting a son in a few short weeks, I find myself thinking a lot lately about what kind of father I want to be and how to raise my son in this world. With all the various forms of technology and communication, it’s to get distracted and to forget about the simple things in life: spending time outdoors and having fun with nature. I’ve always considered Shane Dorian a badass, but after watching this video, he is now my hero and the epitome of how I hope to raise my son. Granted, I may not live in the back country of Hawaii or know how to hunt wild boar, but the point is to spend more time outside. Shane Dorian has faced some of the most dangerous waves in the world, is an avid hunter, and considers himself most in his element when outdoors. And for his son, Jackson, Dorian is passing on the same appreciation for the wild that comes with an endless spirit of outdoor exploration. Another beautiful video from the talented folks at Farm League, just in time for Father’s Day!

www.farmleague.us

Welcome to our 27 Frames series. We sent 27 single use cameras out to some of our favorite photographers, they shot stuff with it, then mailed it back to us. We developed the film and are sharing the results with you (and the photographers) now. In this instant, digital age, we want to pay homage to a snapshot photo process we grew up with ourselves — waiting for the film to develop and being surprised by the results. These 27 Frames belong to Chris McClean.

FULL STORY

Welcome to our 27 Frames series. We sent 27 single use cameras out to some of our favorite photographers, they shot stuff with it, then mailed it back to us. We developed the film and are sharing the results with you (and the photographers) now. In this instant, digital age, we want to pay homage to a snapshot photo process we grew up with ourselves — waiting for the film to develop and being surprised by the results. These 27 Frames belong to Lauren Ross.

FULL STORY

Filmmaker, Zack Both, converts his van into a livable studio for living on the move. He also created an in depth manual for anyone ambitious enough to take on a similar DYI project. He breaks down step by step on each phase of the project and not only tells you what materials and tools to use but lets you in on some tips and tricks that he figured out the hard way. Not a bad camper for $15k.

thevanual.com

As surfers, we don’t need much. A board, trunks, wetsuit (depending on ocean temperature), and a place to crash near a beach with waves. Even though Manhattan is geographically very close to waves, city-based surfers still depend on a long subway ride out to surf the closest spot: Rockaway Beach in Queens. A place to stay by the beach is a nice little luxury for New York City surfers, it’s just another detail that makes being a surfer there unlike the experience of any other surfer in the world. That common bond between fellow NYC surf addicts can run deep. Justin Jay, Liam Tracy and Jimi Ayers are three very different surfers in NYC who embody this. These three friends live in the city, but met through surfing and now share a small bungalow in Rockaway where they can keep warm while they change in and out of 5 mils and have a place to crash whenever the waves are on.

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Kurt, AKA “Fuzzy” is known by all as one of the good guys, always generous with advice, a story, and a smile. He knows everyone in the industry, and is loved by everyone. He comes from deep in the action sports / surf market, still passionate about music, tight with friends in bands, and knows all the cool young surf crew from Huntington to Trestles. Surfs most days, riding his bike or taking his surf wagon to the beach. Bombs the hill outside his house on his skateboard, and lives larger than the dream.

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Dale Hope is a second-generation Aloha shirt maker who grew up during the era when the Aloha shirt came to be recognized as a spiritual badge. He inherited his parents’ clothing business, bought and served as creative director of the legendary Kahala label, and has also worked with Patagonia on the Pataloha label. Serving as one of Hawaii’s most famous ambassadors for 75+ years, the Aloha shirt comprises a half-billion-dollar-a-year industry. In his gorgeous art book, Dale draws from interviews, media archives, and personal memorabilia to trace their history from right after the Great Depression to today, when they are enjoying a revival. Originally published in 2000, the upcoming new edition features more vintage surf world photography, an intro by Gerry Lopez, and a chapter on Patagonia’s Pataloha shirt, with a tribute to legendary surfer Rell Sunn written by Yvon Chouinard. Coinciding with the publication of the book, Patagonia releases a shirt inspired by Rell and her Aloha spirit.

Patagonia.com

Moving outside of an urban environment can be tough when you’re constrained by the day to day routine of a 9-to-5. It’s families like Damion and Fern’s who appreciate having access to nature that make it happen. I trekked down from Sydney the other week to check out their pad, an A-framed tree house that’s practically bursting with creativity. Nestled in a grove of trees and backing onto an enormous national forest, these two and their son, Jake, seemingly have it made with a perfect blend of urban bustle and rural seclusion.

FULL STORY

Welcome to our 27 Frames series. We sent 27 single use cameras out to some of our favorite photographers, they shot stuff with it, then mailed it back to us. We developed the film and are sharing the results with you (and the photographers) now. In this instant, digital age, we want to pay homage to a snapshot photo process we grew up with ourselves — waiting for the film to develop and being surprised by the results. These 27 Frames belong to Trevor King.

FULL STORY

Wayne & Donna Gunther are living the American Dream. In the early ‘90s, they decided to give up their lucrative, fast-paced jobs in fashion and photography to drive 30,000 miles all over the country, collecting artifacts of a certain aesthetic and vision along the way. They ended up in Venice – Abbot Kinney specifically, which was at that point was still an artist in residence community. Surfing Cowboys was born of their travels and eclectic love for California and surf culture, it is essentially a museum of sorts where everything is for sale. Before the internet and eBay, this was the spot to get the rare gems you were looking for, or to find creative inspiration from relics of the past. Once an iconic landmark of Abbot Kinney ’s local character, the shop has since moved a bit east on Venice Boulevard.

FULL STORY

Welcome to our 27 Frames series. We sent 27 single use cameras out to some of our favorite photographers, they shot stuff with it, then mailed it back to us. We developed the film and are sharing the results with you (and the photographers) now. In this instant, digital age, we want to pay homage to a snapshot photo process we grew up with ourselves — waiting for the film to develop and being surprised by the results. These 27 Frames belong to Jason Baffa.

FULL STORY
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