Twin fins have undergone a massive surge in popularity in recent years, with surfers of all denominations loving the speed and freedom of two fins. If you identify more at the performance end of the spectrum, want to surf in the pocket with unrestrained speed and flair, Bradley had you in mind when designing the TwoWin. If you’re seeking a performance outline that combines current state of the art design elements with a twin set up, you’ve found it in the TwoWin.
In terms of the outline, Bradley has built subtle flyers to bring the rail line in to a narrower tail. That’s allowing you to have added control, which you’ll want, because you’re gonna be going fast. Really fast. Bradley reckons the speed element of this board is actually crucial to making it surf with control, allowing it to slice through steeper sections with confidence. The bottom contours feature plenty of concave running through the tail, further helping with grip and control.
TwoWin’s personality is that of a familiar high performance shooter; nothing crazy wide or wildly short, it’s a fresh twin option on what feels very much like a performance blade. The TwoWin is a great option for high-perf shortboard stalwarts who don’t want to get too fruity, don’t want a 22 inch wide red n’ yellow fish, but still want to join the revolution. “They can capture our data, but they’ll never take our speeeeeedom!”
|5'7||18 3/4||2 3/8||25.8L|
|5'11||19 1/4||2 1/2||29.6L|
|6'1||19 1/2||2 9/16||31.6L|
|6'3||19 3/4||2 5/8||33.6L|
Single to double concave.
Medium entry rocker to low exit.
Performance to medium rails
Thumb tail with flyers.
PU construction by Euroglass. The “P” gets its name from both the resin and the foam: polyester resin and the “U” comes from polyurethane foam . PU is the traditional surfboard construction since foam core surfboards were invented. It is still the most widely used construction method today. PU is often incorrectly referred to as “fiberglass” construction – the reason this is incorrect is because the same exact fiberglass cloth is used in both PU and Epoxy construction types, it’s the foam core and resin that soaks into the fiberglass cloth (and foam) that differ. While PU construction is generally slightly heavier and isn’t quite as strong as Epoxy construction, it tends to have a more reliable and predictable feeling whilst surfing. This is due primarily to a slower flex pattern and denser foam than epoxy construction, which basically causes less “surprises” and more predictability while surfing, especially when making hard or sharp turns. PU construction tends to be more naturally conducive to color work, especially translucent resin tints. PU is also a bit less sensitive to water infiltration and heat than epoxy construction.