Save time and avoid the hassle of setting up a new skateboard by buying a complete that we’ll build for you. Skate One offers a full range of complete skateboards featuring high-performance wood and composite decks, grip tape, bearings, wheels, trucks, and hardware suitable for men, women, boys and girls of all ages, experience levels, and styles of skateboarding. Whether you're looking for a classic re-issue, cruiser, funshape, longboard, mini, street or skatepark style complete skateboard, we have you covered.
Ohderii Skate Skateboards are made of a High-quality Plastic deck which will not easily break even when pressed over by a car.  It comes with 3.125″ all aluminum alloy trucks, 59mm 78A super smooth PU wheels and ABEC-7 stainless steel bearings.  It is ready to use and you can easily store it in your backpack.  It has an average rating of 4.5 on Amazon.
Slam your back foot down on the tail of your skateboard as hard as you can. At that moment, you want to also jump into the air, off of your back foot. This part is key and takes practice. The trick is in getting your timing right. You want to slap the skateboard’s tail down, and as it hits the ground, jump off of that foot into the air. Make sure to pull that back foot high into the air. It's a quick, snapping motion.
Aaron "Jaws" Homoki Aaron Herrington Aidan Campbell Al Davis Al Partanen Alec Majerus Alex Midler Alexis Sablone Andrew Brophy Andrew Reynolds Auby Taylor Austin Kanfoush Axel Cruysberghs Bam Margera Barney Page Ben Gore Ben Hatchell Ben Krahn Ben Raemers Ben Raybourn Billy Marks Blake Carpenter Bobby de Keyzer Bobby Worrest Boo Johnson Brad Cromer Brad McClain Brad Staba Brandon Biebel Brandon Westgate Brian "Slash" Hansen Brian Anderson Brian Delatorre Brian Downey Brian Lotti Bryan Herman Carlos Iqui Casper Brooker Caswell Berry Charlie Blair Chase Webb Chico Brenes Chima Ferguson Chopper Chris Cole Chris Gregson Chris Haslam Chris Joslin Chris Miller Chris Pfanner Chris Roberts Chris Russell Chris Troy Christian Hosoi Christian Maalouf Claus Grabke Clint Walker Clive Dixon Cody Lockwood Cody McEntire Cole Wilson Collin Provost Cooper Wilt Corey Duffel Corey O'Brien Cory Kennedy Craig "Questions" Scott Cyril Jackson Daan Van Der Linden Daewon Song Dakota Servold Dan Drehobl Dan Plunkett Dane Brady Dane Burman Dane Vaughn Daniel Castillo Daniel Lutheran Danny Cerezini Danny Falla Danny Garcia Danny Montoya Danny Renaud Danny Way Darren Navarrette Dave Abair Dave Caddo David Gonzalez David Gravette Davis Torgerson Dee Ostrander Dennis Busenitz Don "Nuge" Nguyen Dustin Dollin Ed Selego Ed Templeton Emmanuel Guzman Eric Dressen Eric Koston Erick Winkowski Erik Ellington Evan Smith Felipe Gustavo Frank Gerwer Frankie Hill Gilbert Crockett Glen Fox Grant Taylor Gustav Tonnesen Guy Mariano Henry Sanchez Hiroki Muraoka Hjalte Halberg Ishod Wair Jack Curtin Jack Given Jackson "Jacko" Shapiera Jackson Pilz Jake Hayes Jake Johnson Jam Douglas James Brockman Jamie Foy Jamie Lynn Jamie Palmore Jamie Tancowny Jamie Thomas Jarne Verbruggen Jason Adams Jason Jessee Javier Sarmiento Jay Adams Jeff Grosso Jeff Kendall Jeremy Leabres Jeron Wilson Jesse Narvaez Jesus Fernandez Jim Greco Jim Thiebaud Jimmy Cao Jimmy Lannon Jimmy Wilkins Joey Guevara Joey Pepper Johan Stuckey John Cardiel John Grigley John Lucero John Lupfer John Motta Jon Dickson Jon Nguyen Jordan Hoffart Jordan Maxham Jordan Sanchez Jordan Taylor Josef Scott Jatta Josh Kalis Josh Matthews Josh Pall Julian Davidson Julien Stranger Justin "Figgy" Figueroa Justin Brock Justin Eldridge Kellen James Kelvin Hoefler Kenny Anderson Kevin "Spanky" Long Kevin Baekkel Kevin Coakley Kevin Romar Kevin Taylor Kyle Leeper Kyle Nicholson Kyle Walker Lance Mountain Lee Yankou Leo Romero Leo Valls Leticia Bufoni Lewis Marnell Lizzie Armanto Louie Barletta Louie Lopez Madars Apse Mark "Gonz" Gonzales Mark Appleyard Marquise Henry Marshall Heath Mason Silva Matt Berger Matt Hensley Matt Tomasello Mike "Lizard King" Plumb Mike Anderson Mike Arnold Mike Carroll Mike McGill Mike Mo Capaldi Mike Vallely Miles Silvas Milton Martinez Morgan Smith Natas Kaupas Neen Williams Nestor Judkins Nick Boserio Nick Garcia Nicky Guerrero Nisse Ingemarsson Nora Vasconcellos Nyjah Huston Omar Hassan Oskar Rozenberg Hallberg P.J. Ladd Paul Grund Per Welinder Peter Hewitt Peter Ramondetta Phil Hansen Quim Cardona Raney Beres Raven Tershy Ray "Bones" Rodriguez Ray Barbee Raymond Molinar Rich Adler Rick Howard Rick McCrank Ricky Oyola Riley Hawk Rob Gonzalez Rob Roskopp Robbie Brockel Robbie Russo Rodney Mullen Rodrigo "TX" Teixeira Rodrigo Petersen Ronnie Sandoval Rowan Zorilla Rudy Johnson Ryan Decenzo Ryan Lay Ryan Reyes Ryan Spencer Ryan Townley Sam Beckett Sam Hitz Samarria Brevard Sammy Baca Scott Decenzo Sean Malto Sebo Walker Shawn Hale Silas Baxter-Neal Simon Isaksson Soy Panday Stefan Janoski Steve Caballero Steve Ortega Steve Saiz Stevie Perez Stevie Williams Stu Graham Sylvain Tognelli T.J. Rogers Taylor Kirby Terry Kennedy Thaynan Costa Theotis Beasley Tiago Lemos Tim O'Connor Tobin Valverde Tom Asta Tom Karangelov Tom Knox Tom Knox (80s) Tommy Fynn Tommy Guerrero Tommy Sandoval Tony Hawk Tony Karr Tony Trujillo Torey Pudwill Trevor McClung Tristan "Tfunk" Funkhouser Tyler Bledsoe Tyler Surrey Tyson Peterson Vincent Alvarez Vivien Feil Wade Desarmo Wes Kremer Wieger Van Wageningen Willis Kimbel Windsor James Yaje Popson Yonnie Cruz Yoshi Tanenbaum Youness Amrani Yuri Facchini Zach Lyons Zack Wallin Zered Bassett Zion Wright
As you jump into the air, your front foot needs to roll slightly inward, and with the outside of your foot, you want to guide the skateboard as it flies into the air. Some people describe this as dragging the side of your front foot up the skateboard – that’s more or less what is happening, but what you are doing is using your shoe and the grip tape on the board to pull the skateboard higher into the air with you, and guiding the skateboard to where you want it.
We’re assuming if you’re trying to learn how to do an ollie, you’re probably pretty new to skateboarding. You may already know whether you’re goofy or regular footed, but if not, try taking a quick hop onto your board with the intention of rolling forward (you might want to try on carpet first so you don’t slip backwards). If you’re left foot naturally ends up towards the front of your board, you’re regular-footed. If you ended up putting your right foot first, you’re goofy-footed.

The wheels of a skateboard are usually made of polyurethane, and come in many different sizes and shapes to suit different types of skating. Larger diameters (55–85 mm) roll faster, and move more easily over cracks in pavement and are better for transition skateboarding. Smaller diameters (48–54 mm) keep the board closer to the ground, require less force to accelerate and produce a lower center of gravity which allows for a better response time, but also make for a slower top speed and are better for street skateboarding. Wheels also are available in a variety of hardnesses usually measured on the Shore durometer "A" scale. Again like car tires, wheels range from the very soft (about Shore A 75) to the very hard (about Shore A 101). As the A scale stops at 100, any wheels labeled 101A or higher are harder, but do not use the appropriate durometer scale. Some wheel manufacturers now use the "B" or "D" scales, which have a larger and more accurate range of hardness. Modern street skaters prefer medium-sized wheels (usually 51–54 mm), as small wheels with lighter trucks can make tricks like kickflips and other flip tricks easier by keeping the center of gravity of the skateboard closer to the deck, thus making the deck easier to spin. Street wheels are harder (A 100/A 101). Vertical ramp or "vert" skating requires larger wheels (usually 55–65 mm), as it involves higher speeds. Vert wheels are also usually slightly softer (A 98/ A 99), allowing them to maintain high speed on ramps without sliding. Slalom skating requires even larger wheels (60–75 mm) to sustain the highest speeds possible. They also need to be soft and have better grip to make the tight and frequent turns in slalom racing. Even larger wheels are used in longboarding and downhill skateboarding. Sizes range from 65 mm to 100 mm. These extreme sizes of wheels almost always have cores of hard plastic that can be made thinner and lighter than a solid polyurethane wheel. They are often used by skateboard videographers as well, as the large soft wheels allow for smooth and easy movement over any terrain.

The problem with wheel bite is that it tends to stop the motion of the wheels. This can result not only in a bad wipeout for the rider but also damage to the wheels. With the help of the riser pads, it is easier for you to preserve the deck of your skateboard since these pads can reduce the tendency of having stress cracks on where the trucks and deck meet.
Krown burst on to the skate scene back in 1996 with the idea to provide a high quality skateboard to the rider on a budget. Krown recognized a big gap between the $20 big box retail skateboard and the $150 professional grade skateboard. The boards at big box retail stores have plastic wheels and don’t even roll! Krown’s idea to bring a price-point skateboard to the market that actually functions as a skateboard has proven to be successful after more than 20 years. With more than 20 years of industry knowledge and knowhow, Krown is able to source the best parts at the best prices, which allows Krown to pass the savings on to the consumer. This expertise has allowed Krown to venture into the world of skateboards, longboards, helmets, pads, and even tools. Krown is the best place to start for beginner and intermediate riders!
Velocity Boards Retro Skateboards is a complete 22″ Banana Skateboard.  It includes 6″ Lightweight Aluminum Trucks, High-Speed ABEC-7 Bearings, High-Quality Wheels & Bushings and Hardware.  It has a Unique Textured Waffle Pattern on Deck and is designed for Maximum Grip.  The Deck measures about 22 x 6 x 4″.  It has a 6″ Truck Axle and a 3″ Truck Hanger.  It has a maximum weight capacity of  176 lbs. (80 kgs.).  It is great for all skaters who are 6 years old and above.  It has an Amazon rating of 4.7.
I have been doing ollie’s for about a year to a year and a halve, but thats not the problem. My problem is the board turns when i ollie, i cant help it, i am starting to go into harder ground (ollying off ledges and ollying stairs) but i cant land and ride away because my board has turned in a 45 degree angle and it jerks me off the board, Please help in all you can, cheers mate.
Land at the same time – Again, this is probably silly to repeat, but you’d be surprised to find out how many people execute a successful jump, and then throw their hands up in the air to celebrate their new-found triumph, and forget the most important part: landing. The best position for your feet to be in is as close to the trucks as possible. Don’t land too close to the nose or tail, or you could end up breaking off those the board itself. Also, remember to bend your knees to absorb the jump. Don’t want to land straight-legged: that’s how kneecaps are destroyed.
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Regardless of your skill level, you definitely need quality skateboard parts and that begins with skateboard trucks. We carry hundreds of top-selling skate trucks! Hardcore skateboarders love our Independent skate trucks for their performance and durability. You can also pick out the perfect skateboard wheels, like a blazing fast set of Spitfires, and you'll be one step closer to skating like a pro. To make the most of your skate wheels, you'll need quality skate bearings, too—check out top-seller Bones Bearings. When building a skateboard, even the smallest choices make a difference, so be sure to get the right size skate hardware, double-check your skateboard bushings, and don't forget to grit up your board with grip tape.
The Enjoi Whitey Panda deck features Resin 7 Construction. Resin 7 Construction uses 100% Canadian maple veneer with a specialized Epoxy resin Glue. These boards are individually pressed which helps insure you get the same concave and curvature in every deck - making your deck more consistent and your tricks more consistent. Why is it better? Compared to a traditional deck it's stronger and offers better pop and longer deck life. Core trucks are light weight and feature heavy duty aluminum with grade 8 steel kingpins and axles, as well as USA made bushings and pivot cups. 52mm 99A are the perfect wheels for both street and park skating. Like the name states, Amphetamine bearings are stimulants for your wheels! Light synthetic oil, Delrin Crowns, and Rubber Serviceable Shields are a few of the things that makes these bearings one of the best Abec 5 rated bearings on the market. Arrives un-assembled which allows for both customization and bonding time. Easy to assemble!
Land at the same time – Again, this is probably silly to repeat, but you’d be surprised to find out how many people execute a successful jump, and then throw their hands up in the air to celebrate their new-found triumph, and forget the most important part: landing. The best position for your feet to be in is as close to the trucks as possible. Don’t land too close to the nose or tail, or you could end up breaking off those the board itself. Also, remember to bend your knees to absorb the jump. Don’t want to land straight-legged: that’s how kneecaps are destroyed.

When I was about 10, I broke my first skateboard by riding it into a ditch. A decade later, in college, I broke another skateboard within an hour of owning it (surely a record) in a short-lived attempt at doing an ollie. (Surprisingly, the store accepted a return on that board even though it was in two pieces.) Then I was gifted a really nice, high-quality skateboard. The first thing I did with it was ride it down a big hill, a valiant but ill-fated adventure which ended with me jumping off the skateboard, rolling down the grass, and arriving scraped up, deflated, and rather disoriented near the entrance to my college cafeteria. (In my defense, the wheels and ball-bearings on that skateboard had been pre-lubricated to minimize friction, and why would anyone do that, that's just crazy.)
A complete skateboard is pre-assembled - it almost rides right out of the package and on to the streets, ready for you to practice all your new tricks. You simply don’t have to think about buying the separate parts like trucks, wheels, decks or the likes. Once you have gained more experience on the board and you feel like customizing it to fit your skateboarding style, you can begin to learn more about the different pieces in order to assemble a skateboard that meets your specific wishes and demands. Until then, a complete can be quite the right choice.

James Haden is one of the owners of the Skateboarder community, together with Nash Gibson – his co-owner. He works as a full-time copywriter for a private company and also a true adventurer. He is an avid reader, writer, traveler, and extreme sports junkie. During his free time, he researches interesting content for their blog and continuously writes for their audience.

The wheels of a skateboard are usually made of polyurethane, and come in many different sizes and shapes to suit different types of skating. Larger diameters (55–85 mm) roll faster, and move more easily over cracks in pavement and are better for transition skateboarding. Smaller diameters (48–54 mm) keep the board closer to the ground, require less force to accelerate and produce a lower center of gravity which allows for a better response time, but also make for a slower top speed and are better for street skateboarding. Wheels also are available in a variety of hardnesses usually measured on the Shore durometer "A" scale. Again like car tires, wheels range from the very soft (about Shore A 75) to the very hard (about Shore A 101). As the A scale stops at 100, any wheels labeled 101A or higher are harder, but do not use the appropriate durometer scale. Some wheel manufacturers now use the "B" or "D" scales, which have a larger and more accurate range of hardness. Modern street skaters prefer medium-sized wheels (usually 51–54 mm), as small wheels with lighter trucks can make tricks like kickflips and other flip tricks easier by keeping the center of gravity of the skateboard closer to the deck, thus making the deck easier to spin. Street wheels are harder (A 100/A 101). Vertical ramp or "vert" skating requires larger wheels (usually 55–65 mm), as it involves higher speeds. Vert wheels are also usually slightly softer (A 98/ A 99), allowing them to maintain high speed on ramps without sliding. Slalom skating requires even larger wheels (60–75 mm) to sustain the highest speeds possible. They also need to be soft and have better grip to make the tight and frequent turns in slalom racing. Even larger wheels are used in longboarding and downhill skateboarding. Sizes range from 65 mm to 100 mm. These extreme sizes of wheels almost always have cores of hard plastic that can be made thinner and lighter than a solid polyurethane wheel. They are often used by skateboard videographers as well, as the large soft wheels allow for smooth and easy movement over any terrain.
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