King Size bracelets

Armband heren - stoere vrouwen

Brede bracelet (23 mm) - armband heren - stoere vrouwen - heren sieraden

Sinds kort brengen we ook een stoere king size bracelet van 23 mm, dezelfde breedte als de Apple watch bracelet. Deze armband heren en vrouwen wordt veelal gedragen door mannen en vrouwen die van een stoere uitstraling houden.  Deze categorie brengen we vaak in ingetogen prints, metallics & stoere solids(heren sieraden).


Royal teacups (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Ovals (23 mm)

Stoere etnische print in Ivory en Zwart

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Almandine night sky (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Reversed psychology - Rosen gold teacups

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Baltic Cupcake, toast of Amsterdam

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Uitverkocht

Reversed psychology - Rosen gold teacups

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Cleopatra (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Floating Lanterns (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Almandine blue sky (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Uitverkocht

Ikebana Summer (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Baltic cupcake, grey skies metallic (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Sheltering skies metallic (23 mm)

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen

Van Gogh skeleton head smoking a cigarette (23 mm)

iconisch Van Gogh schilderij

As surfing has become more popular and equipment more advanced, the boundaries of what kind of waves are considered surfable have changed dramatically. The eternal surfer hunt for the biggest wave (matched only by the internet’s insatiable lust for anything extreme) has over the past couple of years turned the world’s eye to a small seaside town along Portugal’s Costa de Prata (Silver Coast), 75 miles north of the capital Lisbon. Its name is Nazare (pronounced Naz-a-ray). At first glance the town itself is a typical sleepy seaside retreat set along a lovely crescent shaped golden sand beach. An elegant boulevard with shops and cafes speaks of lazy sunny days lounging by the beach, but mentions nothing of the monsters lurking somewhere offshore. Because under the sea pointing directly at Nazare like an arrow from the horizon is the unique Nazare Canyon, a trench that plunges to an awesome 5,000m or 16,400 feet in depth – to give you some contrast, the Grand Canyon is around 6,000 feet deep at its lowest point. People gather at the lighthouse of the Praia do Norte during a tow-in surfing session, in Nazare, Portugal. The beach has become a famous break for big wave riders around the world. (AP Photo/Francisco Seco) With huge storm swells generated in the Atlantic marching towards this unique topographical feature unimpeded and with no shallowing sea bed to slow them down, they retain vast amounts of energy. All of this energy is concentrated into the canyon and then thrown up into vast, towering waves as the canyon narrows and comes to an abrupt and steep end breaking right in front of a cliff face. YOU MAY ALSO LIKE UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE UNICEF Is Working To Prevent Human Trafficking In Humanitarian Emergencies Grads of Life BRANDVOICE 5 Ways To Cultivate A Strong Partnership And while there are other similar places around the world generating almost as crazy waves – Maverick’s in north California, Peahi (aka Jaws) in Hawaii, Cortes Bank 100 miles offshore from LA – none has Nazare’s big advantage: a perfect viewing gallery from which to watch them explode and the men and women who try to tame them. North of the town beach is the Praia do Norte (North beach) and separating the two is the Sitio, a 318-metre (1,000 feet) sheer cliff face on top of which is perched the town’s lighthouse. In itself a photo-worthy attraction, the lighthouse is but a distraction from the real business happening behind it out to sea, and if the surf is up it’ll be hard to miss. The elevation and sheer face of the Sitio conspire to make it the perfect viewing platform from which to watch the surf from above, where the waves feel so close you can almost feel the spray on your face. And take my word for it, while the pictures and video are undoubtedly impressive, until you’ve seen it with your own eyes you’ll never really understand the scale, energy and brutality of one of Mother Nature’s most spectacular shows.

€ 70,00

  • Beschikbaar
  • Levertijd: 1-3 dagen