After 3 years of testing and developement Remz presents its latest masterpiece, the brand New ChrisHaffey Signature 2.0.
The skate was entirely rethought by Chris Haffey who personally put a multitude of samples through the test to meet his high expectations.
Style-wise Chris takes it back to the days when he began riding Remz. The skate features the classic color scheme reminiscent of the first Remedy, a fresh low cut skin, a redesigned rear lacing system, and strong hockey laces giving the skate a distinctive and athletic look. “When you’re rocking these they look like mid-top shoes, looks super sick!” says Chris.
Technically speaking the Haffey2.0 introduces Remz’ new concept of High Resilience (HR) skin giving optimum control & foot support, as well as a redesigned Remz liner offering an even more precise & accurate all around fit with a new ergonomic insole & a softer shock absorber. “It sucks your foot in there and keeps it right where it needs to be so you’re in complete control at all times”.
The ChrisHaffey 2.0 features Chris’ own V-cut + strap setup, with the optional buckle included in the box, GC FTL2 frames and new Chris Haffey 4×4 wheels.
As a reflection of Chris, The Remz Chris Haffey Signature skate blends superior technique and progressive style. Freedom-of-feet approved.
- New low-cut design by Chris Haffey
- New HR ‘High Resilience’ skin concept
- New high-end redesigned Remz liner
- Chris Haffey original freedom-of-feet setup
- Rear lacing system
- New insole
- GC FTL2 frames
- NEW Chris Haffey 4×4 wheels
- ABEC 5 bearings
Check a huge photo gallery of the Remz Chris Haffey Signature 2.0. 80 Pictures – HD.
Remz are proud to present the highly anticipated Chris Haffey pro skate.
As I’m sure you are aware Chris Haffey is one of the world’s most respected and admired pro skaters. It therefore seems fitting that he has been rewarded with a brand new pro skate for 2010.
Kato and Chris have worked hard to re-design the Remz skin and the results are amazing. The new, low cut skin designed by Chris himself, provides all of the support you have come to expect from a Remz skate, while allowing a greater range of flexibility and movement.
With the addition of a classic colour scheme, Ground Control’s No.1 selling frame and Chris’ brand new 4×4 wheel this skate is sure to be a hot seller.
NEW low-cut design & reinforced skin by Chris Haffey
NEW rear lacing system
Original freedom-of-feet concept with Chris Haffey signature setup
I have heard that you are a nomad these days. What prompted you to pick up your things and go everywhere and stay nowhere? What are some pros and cons to being a nomadic wandering professional rollerblader?
Yea, I am actually looking for a place at this point, but for the last 6 months I have been on the move.
The motivation behind the lifestyle came from my constant travel. I had been gone so much, and knew I would be going on so many trips in the coming months that paying 800 bucks a month for a place a was never at didnâ€™t make sense anymore.
The main pro to that lifestyle is the lack of rent. It is really nice for the first to roll around and not give away about half my check. It was fun to cruise around responsibility free, always hanging out with new people, and not really feeling something pulling you back to one place.
As fun as it is, there are a few things I donâ€™t like. My car is constantly packed to the brim.
Sometimes it was weird to come home from a long trip and be at the airport trying to figure out where to go instead of having your own space to go back to. Other than those things though it was pretty nice.
What do you think about the current state of blading â€œcultureâ€?
In what ways could we make it more robust and interesting to the outside world?
Thatâ€™s a hard question. I donâ€™t think we need to change much at all. Its not that it needs to be more interesting, but that the outside world just needs to be shown how interesting it already is.
The thing is you canâ€™t force feed it to people. I think something as simple as having events with the right format and the right courses (to keep it impressive to an outside eye) in the right places would help a lot. Places like Venice beach or any boardwalk of any beach for that matter.
Places with a stupid amount of foot traffic. They see how tight skating is, and I think you can get a good sense of the culture from an event like that. Especially if its less of a contest and more of just a showcase of tight blading.
If its relaxed and all the skaters are having a good time it will come across to all the people that walk by. I know when I used to go to NISS at Venice Beach I always wanted to get better just so I could be hanging out with everyone cause it looked like they were all having a good time on and off the course. [...]