It’s rare that ski films have an underlying message, and it’s even rarer that there are real plots with twists and turns in them – but that’s exactly what Parkin Costain and Jake Hopfinger have done with the crew over at Benshi Creative. Dollar Short, their 12-minute short film with an unexpected moral story built in, captures everything we love about skiing – dreaming big, failing spectacularly, and picking up the pieces to aim even higher. It’s got some serious shredding from deep within the Montana backcountry, some high-caliber cinematography, and a story line we maybe can all relate to. Give it a watch!
If there’s one question Kai Jones is probably sick of answering, it’s got to be “how old are you?” Maybe that’s his skiing’s fault, though. Take one look at the young Atomic Skis ripper, and you’d be scratching your head too. Well, in case you were wondering, Kai was 13 when he filmed for putting down mind-bending segments in Jackson Hole and Japan for the film. Teaming up with friends old (Tim Durtschi + Colter Hinchliffe) and new (literally everyone who skied in Jackson during this epic
Last season, while filming for , Nick McNutt’s worst case scenario became reality: he was fully buried in an avalanche. To make things worse, his avalanche beacon stopped transmitting during the slide, and it was only through a stroke of luck that his partners were able to rescue him. Avalanche rescue is already a difficult task, but without a working beacon, it becomes akin to finding a needle in a haystack. Make Believe is Available To Stream and Download Now The day started like any other
The Ski Boss is back. I repeat: The Ski Boss is back. Tanner Hall has a habit of dropping unannounced edits, and his latest one is absolute fire. True to it’s name, shows that Hall’s skiing is exactly that. He’s been in the game literally forever at this point, and his tricks and style are only looking better. Shot in between competitions on the Freeride World Tour, it’s got everything: urban doubles, backcountry triples, and some true-to-style Tanner Hall commentary. Never stop,