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  • Lost Sub Driver 2.0 Bro

    Length: 5'6"
    Width: 18.63"
    Thickness: 2.28"
    Volume: 25.1L
    Fin Setup: Tri-FIn Futures
    Tech: Light Speed EPS
    Tail Shape: Squash

    Lost Sub Driver 2.0 Bro

    Length: 5'7"
    Width: 18.75"
    Thickness: 2.32"
    Volume: 26L
    Fin Setup: Tri-Fin Futures
    Tech: Light Speed EPS
    Tail Shape: Squash

    Lost Sub Driver 2.0 Bro

    Length: 5'8"
    Width: 19.00"
    Thickness: 2.35"
    Volume: 27.2L
    Fin Setup: Tri-FIn Futures
    Tech: Light Speed EPS
    Tail Shape: Squash

    Lost Sub Driver 2.0 Bro

    Length: 5'9"
    Width: 19.25"
    Thickness: 2.40"
    Volume: 28.5L
    Fin Setup: Tri-Fin Futures
    Tech: Light Speed EPS
    Tail Shape: Squash

    Lost Sub Driver 2.0 Bro

    Length: 5'10"
    Width: 19.25"
    Thickness: 2.35"
    Volume: 28.2L
    Fin Setup: Tri-Fin Futures
    Tech: Light Speed EPS
    Tail Shape: Squash

    Lost Sub Driver 2.0 Bro Light Speed Surfboard - Futures

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    The SUB DRIVER 2.0 is the latest iteration in the continuing evolution of our most user friendly, pro-formance shortboard. The SUB DRIVER 2.0’s curvy, hyper extended, rail rocker creates a hinge under the rear foot and counterbalances the low, flat centerline tail rocker, enabling it to be surfed tight and vertical in the pocket, as well as the already speedy down the line drive. The wide nose and tail block combined with the low tail rocker and generous dims, allow the SUB DRIVER 2.0 to be ridden 1-2” shorter than a DRIVER 2.0 or similar performance shortboard. Now available in standard sizing and the larger scale, SUB DRIVER 2. BRO dims. If you’re looking for a tried, tested and proven small wave performance machine, look no further than the SUB DRIVER 2.0.

    Featured updates and adjustments include… - An even wider, more forgiving, nose: Designed to increase forward drive for us mortals and lend more stability for hot shots landing radical airs. The wider nose creates a straighter forward outline which paddles into waves easier and subsequently builds forward momentum faster in sub-par surf. - Smoothed out and re-imagined the wide hip in the tail: Primarily to balance the wider forward outline, it allows more control at speed and a more effortless initiation of bottom turns and cutbacks. The hip is still noticeable and then angles into the wide squash tail. The wide tail creates a stable platform, especially in small waves. The hip breaks the rail line and creates a pivot point to crank tight, powerful turns in lesser surf. Making it easier for us to ride a performance shape even in poor surf. - Added thickness along the center (stringer line) with increased “vee” deck and more refined rails: Lowered rail volume (without lowering overall volume) to encourage radical rail turns and make a more nimble, reactive board that still floats through flats, and surfs forgiving. The thicker centerline under chest aids paddling and makes for more drive off the front foot gas pedal. - A deeper concave in the rear third of the board: The rail rocker transitions from a modest forward concave, to a deeper, more-curvy, rail line through the front fins. It then accelerates upward to a slight vee behind the rear fin and out the tail. There is a good amount of double concave through the tail, adding lift and helping the water squirt through and release. The SUB DRIVER 2.0’s curvy, hyper extended, rail rocker creates a hinge under the rear foot and counterbalances the low, flat centerline tail rocker, enabling it to be surfed tight and vertical in the pocket, as well as the already speedy down the line drive. The wide nose and tail block combined with the low tail rocker and generous dims, allow the SUB DRIVER 2.0 to be ridden 1-2” shorter than a DRIVER 2.0 or similar performance shortboard. Now available in standard sizing and the larger scale, SUB DRIVER 2. BRO dims. If you’re looking for a tried, tested and proven small wave performance machine, look no further than the SUB DRIVER 2.0.

    The cost of shipping a surfboard depends on the size of the surfboard as well as the destination. Check out our Surfboard Shipping Table below.

    Can I return a Surfboard?

    • The board must have NEVER have been ridden, used, waxed or damaged in any way.
    • Customer is responsible for ALL shipping/custom charges to return/exchange.
    • $50 restocking fee will be charged for all returned surfboards.
    • The board must be returned/exchanged within 10 business days of purchase.
    • We strongly recommend insuring all returned or exchanged orders.
    • We are NOT responsible for any returned board that are damaged/lost in transit.
    • Any damage sustained upon return will be deducted from the refund amount. 

    Does the Surfboard come with fins?

    • Typically not, unless stated in the Product Description that fins are included.

    What is the right Surfboard for me?

    • It depends on things like height, weight and experience level. Check out our Surfboard Volume Calculator to find the right size board for you.

    Can I Custom Order a Surfboard?

    • Yes, we do have direct lines with a lot of the board manufacturers and can submit a custom order. Please fill out our Custom Surfboard Order Form if interested.

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    About Lost Surfboards

    The Lost Surfboard brand began in 1985 with now legendary shaper Matt Biolos and a bunch of school friends started up 'team lost' that would spend their time between snowboarding at Mt. Baldy, skateboarding in Upland at the Pipeline and surfing Dana Point. Team Lost scribbled their name on books, shirts, tables and eventually, a clothing brand was born. In 1987 Lost Head Shaper Matt Biolos began sanding surfboards fresh out of high school. Adopting the name "Mayhem" (an ode to the second model he shaped). Matt 'Mayhem' Biolos shaped 20 boards his first year. Not too many people were ordering boards from “Mayhem” yet, so to make money he continued to sand surfboards and began to paint designs on them along with a handwritten LOST wherever he could. Surfers like Christian Fletcher and Matt Archbold were getting Biolos paint jobs. Working with some big shaping names in the California scene like Timmy Patterson, Jim Fuller, Terry Senate, and Randy Sleigh and getting plenty of feedback from top surfers, his shaping ability was able to develop and from there grew the Lost Brand into a world wide phenomenon.