What You'll Get
Catching a big wave on a surfboard is a great way to get your adrenaline pumping, second only to catching a dolphin on a pool noodle. Hone your skills with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $29 for one two-hour learn-to-surf lesson (a $60 value)
- $79 for three surfing lessons (a $180 value)
- $45 for a 90-minute semiprivate lesson with pro surfer Ryan Ragan (a $90 value) <p>
During learn-to-surf lessons, groups of up to five beginners learn ocean safety, paddling techniques, board positioning, surfing etiquette, and how to stand up and fall properly. Lessons with pro surfer Ryan Ragan help a maximum of two students master more advanced surfing techniques—ideal for those with prior experience. All lessons include board rentals.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required. Subject to availability. Must sign waiver. Appointments lost due to weather will be rescheduled. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Triple X Surf and Skim
Tim Cameron knew he loved watersports when he realized he could walk on water—sort of. He actually water-skis barefoot, a sport that he picked up after an 8-year stint in the world of motocross. Since his initial affair with aquatic thrills, he's continued to quench his thirst for adrenaline through various other watersports—including kneeboarding—and turned his passion into a business with Triple X Surf and Skim in 2004.
Today, there are two Triple X Surf and Skim retail stores in the sunshine state, where patrons can visit to pick up boards and accessories or learn how to ride the waters. People of all ages and skill levels—from adrenaline-junkie kids to 75-year-old seniors who've never set food on a board—partake in surfing lessons that take place right outside of the Jacksonville Beach location. All lessons maintain a five-to-one student-teacher ratio, so participants can enjoy individualized attention from their instructors, some of whom surf competitively and habitually ditch Surfaholics Anonymous meetings.