Posts filled under #goodvibes

Photo courtesy of @surfin

Photo courtesy of @surfing_nsw ! Congrats to @philippa.anderson for taking out the Carabos Lacanau Pro overnight. Philippa now sits at 8th on the QS. Also, huge congrats to @deanobowen who finished in second place in the Men's to Marc Lacomare. Solid effort all round guys. @ethdogsmith | @surfing_nsw ==================================== Turn Post Notification on Follow, like and comment Tag your friends ==================================== #surfbeach #ocean #instagrama #surfinglife #traveltheworld # #instagood #canon #surftrip #fails #balilife #surfcheck #boat #surferworld #Surfinglife #skateboarding #landscape #vacaygoals #zambales #surflinelocalphotos #surfgirl #amazing #sea #travelgramsurfsup #oceanlove #extremesports #windsurfing #surfsup #wave #goodvibes

Hill stations, looking th

Hill stations, looking this name itself sends a pulse of excitement through the body. Hills are the main source of thrill and chill in the life nowadays . If you seek peace from the busy schedule , you go to hill station , and If you dont you should definitely go to hills. The hill stations are the natural remedies to the soul. The Hills are basically a town or city located above the ground level or an elevated area with waterfalls, soothing climate and the beautiful landscapes they offer. Mesmerizing hill stations of India include, Manali , Rohtang , Shimla , Kasol ,Valley of Flowers and a lot more to add to this list.. #kailash #summit #srikhandmahadev #mountaineering #hiking #highaltitude #hillstation #trekking #wanderlust #nature #travelphotography #instatravel #photography #travelgram #traveladdict #backpacker #traveller #riverside #beautiful #vibes #vacationmost #goodday #goodvibes #smile #happiness #happy #fun #trip #tripper

[FRIDAY VIBES]  Take the

[FRIDAY VIBES] Take the time today to organise something just for you over this weekend. Parents you'll feel me when I say 'everyday is a mad husle!' Each day we run around after our little ones n big ones , cook meals, make sure everything is in order #taxtime and clean the house which feels like an endless battle!! SO TAKE TIME FOR YOU... without this time we can't be the best version of ourselves. I have loved putting more time into fitness and noticed my mood + ability to cope with toddler tantrums much easier. HELL YEAH TO #FRYYAY . . . . . #sun #surf #friday #goodvibes #thatnewfeeling #lifeisgood #sky #babyboy #lifeonthego #coordination #cleanhouse #culltheclutter #organisation #organiseratheart #coffee #mum #mumlife #mummylife #motherhood #parenthood #fitmum #inspirational #instamum #mumswithhustle #uniteinmotherhood #motivation #health #igmotherhood

An extract on #goodvibes

Captain Goodvibes started life as a pork chop, accidentally mutated by a chance nuclear plant explosion. According to The Encyclopedia of Surfing Goodvibes was a "hard-drinking, drug-taking, straight-talking pig with a tunnel-shaped snout. The character was inspired by American cartoonist Gilbert Shelton's underground comix character, Wonder Wart-Hog, a.k.a. the "Hog of Steel." The Goodvibes cartoons were first published in Australian surfing magazine Tracks in May 1973 and appeared regularly until July 1981. Their popularity led to the publication of several Goodvibes comic books including the Whole Earth Pigalogue (1975), Captain Goodvibes Strange Tales (1975) and Captain Goodvibes Porkarama (1980), calendars, a short film Hot to Trot (co-written by Ian Watson and Tony Barrell) and a maxi-single record Mutants of Modern Disco in 1978. Captain Goodvibes also had a cinematic cameo in the 1973 surfing documentary, Crystal Voyager, appearing in a brief animated sequence during the film. Goodvibes also starred in a radio series on Sydney radio station Double J (now Triple J) voiced by Tony Edwards and Tony Barrell. In 1992 Goodvibes was named by Australia's Surfing Life magazine as one of 'Australia's 50 Most Influential Surfers'. In 2011 an anthology of the comic strip, Captain Goodvibes - My Life As A Pork Chop. 1973-1981 was published by Flying Pineapple Media.

Tony Edwards was born in Strathfield in 1944 and originally trained as an architect. In May 1971 saw the publication of Edwards' best known creation Captain Goodvibes in Tracks. The character was inspired by Gilbert Shelton's Wonder Wart-Hog and achieved cult status with the Australian surfing community. The strip continued to run in Tracks until July 1981. The strip's popularity led to the publication of several Goodvibes comic books and a short film Hot to Trot (co-written by Ian Watson and Tony Barrell). In 1982 he had his first children's story, Ralph the Rhino, published. Edwards also supplied the illustrations for Surfing, the Dictionary by Phil Jarratt, which was published in 1985. Edwards was illustrating for the National Times/Times on Sunday in 1986, until it ceased publication in 1998, where he moved to the Sun-Herald. In 1998 he won a Walkley Award for 'Best Artwork' for a cartoon, 'Hanna, I Hardly Knew You', published in The Sydney Morning Herald on 13 September 1998.

It was established in October 1970 by Alby Falzon, John Witzig and David Elfick, starting as a kind of counter-culture tabloid, printed on newsprint and produced on Sydney's northern beaches. Since then it has grown to be a major surfing publication. Over the years its editors have included: Alby Falzon 1970-1975 John Witzig 1970-1972 David Elfick 1970 Phil Jarratt 1975-1977 Paul Holmes 1978-1981 Kirk Wilcox 1981-1984 Nick Carroll 1984-1986 Jon Ellis 1986-1988 Tim Baker 1989-1991 Gary Dunne 1991-1994 Neil Ridgeway 1994-1997 Wayne Dart 1997-2000 Sean Doherty 2000-2008 Luke Kennedy 2008- Tracks published a cartoon series,"Captain Goodvibes", by Australian cartoonist Tony Edwards. The Goodvibes cartoons were first published in May 1973 and appeared regularly until July 1981. Goodvibes became an icon of Australian surfing culture. "Lash Clone" by Australian Author D.C Greening appeared in the pages of Tracks during the 1980s, and his later works "Cosmic Surf Wars" appearing more recently. In July 1988 the masthead was updated from tracks to tRACKS. In March 2000 the magazine changed format from the original newsprint size down to a tabloid size. In 2014, 13-year-old reader and surfer Olive Bowers wrote an open letter to the magazine pointing out sexism in the print and digital editions of the magazine. She pointed to the absence of female surfers and the presence of scantily-clad women not involved in surfing in the magazine.