Wide-load park performance.
No matter what your skill level is or how big your feet are, the DC Focus Wide Snowboard is equipped to help you with freestyle progression. Thanks to the playful Anti-Camber profile and buttery Astro core, the Focus is a blast in the park, but the raised tip and tail give it enough float to hold its own when you wake up to two feet of fresh snow.
The Anti-Camber profile is flat between the bindings with rocker at the tip and tail to give it a forgiving feel that makes initiating turns easier and catching edges a thing of the past. Biax fiberglass and an Astro core keeps the feel buttery for taking your park progression to the next level, plus Camber core technology adds pop by giving the core a cambered shape at the tip and tail before pressing it to pre-load extra power in those zones. Speaking of park, a three-degree bevel on the edges means catch-free rail sliding right out of the plastic. And since you're going to be putting a hurting on this thing when you're lapping the park all day, it has an extruded base that can easily be repaired when you get the occasional scratch or ding.
- Flat between bindings with rocker at tip and tail
- Twin shape
- Biax fiberglass
- Astro wood composite core
- True extruded base
- Three-degree edge bevel
Share your thoughts
Does this board ride like a skate banana...
Does this board ride like a skate banana with more flex?
I'm new to snowboarding, went up in Tahoe...
I'm new to snowboarding, went up in Tahoe last week for the first time and was given a 155 at the rental shop. I'm looking to purchase my own board, but not quite sure what size would be best for a beginner for just all around use. I'm 5'11'', 190 lbs., and wear a size 11 boot and also wasn't sure if I should be considering a wide board?
You won't need a wide with a size 11. So I would go a little bigger for your board, they're more stable and will teach you good technique for when you do progress. Short boards are not stable at speed but easy to maneuver thus easy to overcompensate.