Paul Menta A Kiteboarding Documentary - Into The Air

Into The Air: A Kiteboarding Experience is a feature length documentary showcasing the lives of extreme athletes. Shot on the Caribbean island of Puerto Rico at the Kitehouse, the film contains extreme action, personal interviews and explains the lifestyle associated with the fastest growing extreme water sport today. Into The Air is a real hybrid film that gives equal attention to the male and females involved in the sport of kiteboarding. The film features an incredibly talented and diverse group of riders including Damien LeRoy, Bri Chmel, Andy Hurdman, Renee Hanks, Jason Slezak, Julie Simsar, Sam Bell, Laurel Eastman, Antoine Jaubert, Cameron Dietrich, Nina Johansson, Scott Harwood, Top Hat, with their host and rider #PaulMenta. #JamaicaSportsVacations, #JamaicaWaterSports, #KiteboardingLessons, #KitesurfingLessons, #KiteboardingJamaica, #BrianSchurton, #kitesurfing, #Windsurfing, #PaddleBoardRentals, #MontegoBay #WindsurfingJamaica #BurwoodPublicBeach, #Falmouth, #kitesurfJamaica, #kitesurfinginstructor, #kiteboardinstructor

Paul Menta - YouTube Channel


 Rating: 7.4/10 - ‎7 votes
Documentary · CineForce Films of Los Angeles, CA recently completed production of a Kiteboardingfilm that was shot on location in Puerto Rico. Inspired by the exciting and rapidly evolving sport of ... See full summary » ...

Show your support for the film maker CineForce, by getting a copy at these links below!

The movie focuses on how kiteboarding has changed the lives of the people in the story. It examines the evolution of kiting, where it can take you both the good and the bad. It looks at our sport through the eyes and actions of newer and more long term riders without focus or bias on kite brand. It was entire shot on location throughout Puerto Rico. 

The film features an incredibly talented and diverse group of riders including Damien LeRoy, Bri Chmel, Andy Hurdman, Renee 
Hanks, Jason Slezak, Julie Simsar, Sam Bell, Laurel Eastman, Antoine Jaubert, Cameron Dietrich, Nina Johansson, Scott Harwood, Top Hat, with their host and rider Paul Menta. 

The movie is going to tour film festivals both at home and abroad with no near term plans to release a DVD. So, if you want to see it and will be in the Orlando area, here's your chance. 

You can checkout a trailer from the flick at The Kitehouse

Some still photos from the shoot appear below:

Bri Chimel goes to it.
Whars the down button on this thang? Andy Hurdman gets ready to go ballistic miles offshore in La Parguera, PR.

Wait a sec, that's Paul at the office doing business. Actually I think he was ordering a pizza delivery.

The stars do a "walkoff" to see who is ready to ride after all the drinks during lunch.

Julie Simsar just glides along.

Top Hat the diplomat, looking diplomatic in his Flight Topper.

Damien Leroy sends it.

Antoine Jaubert flys along.

Nina Johansson styles through those calm La Parguera waters.

Rene Hanks, easy riding.

Is that Kung Fu's "Quai Chang Kane?" Nope, that's "Glasshopper!"

Good times, Sam Bell and Damien.

and a great deal more! For more still scene shots checkout Cineforce Films

and remember ...

"If i am involved ,something really wierd will happen, and it did. Twice!!!" 
Quote from Paul Menta 

FKA, Inc.

transcribed by:
Rick Iossi



FAIR-USE COPYRIGHT DISCLAIMER * Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, commenting, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. 1)This video has no negative impact on the original works (It would actually be positive for them) 2)This video is also for teaching purposes. 3)It is not transformative in nature. 4)I only used bits and pieces of videos to get the point across where necessary. BUDDY HUGGINS does not own the rights to these video clips. They have, in accordance with fair use, been repurposed with the intent of educating and inspiring others. However, if any content owners would like their images removed, please contact us by email at buddyhuggins@gmail.com



History of Kitesurfing - UPWIND - Start of a Sport -

The History of Kiteboarding and Launch of a New Sport

I’m sure we can all agree that kiteboarding has to be one of the most dynamic and exhilarating sports on the planet. In fact, even people who have never had the pleasure of kiteboarding themselves, are drawn to the sport and fascinated by the speed, insanely high jumps, dizzying combinations of tricks, or the purity of riding the waves like surfers. But have you ever wondered where kiteboarding came from, who invented the inflatable kite, or how we got to where we are today as kiteboarders?  
Kiteboarding by Neil Egerton Photography
There are of course a number of great resources documenting the history of kiteboarding or kitesurfing, but we thought we’d summarise the highlights for you, so you can get back to doing what you live for… kiteboarding. And if you’d rather get body slammed into a mine field of sea urchins on an exposed reef than read an article on the history of kiteboarding, then feel free to skip straight to the video below, which is a humorous and very entertaining look at how it all started.
Seriously though, we can’t thank the producers, Josh Kendrick and Dan Connely enough for this brilliant tribute to kiteboarding, which comes packed with interviews with all the great pioneers of kitesurfing, and is what inspired us to write this article in the first place. It’s 55min long, so if you don’t have time for that, we’ve also included a 6 min video, Short Kiteboarding History by Susi Maiand Robby Naish.

Who Invented Kiteboarding

The story of kiteboarding will vary slightly depending on who you speak to. The Chinese for example are credited with using kites as a means of propulsion as far back as the 13th century. In the 1800’s George Pocock used kites to propel carts on land and ships on the water, making use of a 4-line control system similar to what we use today. And in 1903, aviation pioneer Samuel Cody developed “man-lifting kites” and succeeded in crossing the English Channel in a small collapsible canvas boat powered by a kite. You can read more about the early history of kites here.
Bruno Legaignoux Kitesurf Inventor
Bruno Legaignoux
But the pioneers of kiteboarding as we know it today are the Legaignoux brothers, Dominique and Bruno Legaignoux from Breton, France, who are credited with inventing the first inflatable kite. They first started experimenting with kites in 1984, and in 1985 demonstrated a prototype at the Brest International Speed Week and filed their first patent.
However, they weren’t alone… parallel to this, and all the way across the ocean in Oregon, USA, Cory Roeseler was developing his Kiteski together with his dad, Bill Roeseler, a Boeing aerodynamicist. Cory’s KiteSki became commercially available in 1994, could go upwind and had a rudimentary water re-launch system. In the late 1990s, the Kiteski evolved into a single board similar to a surfboard. The video (around minute 6:40) shows just how instrumental Cory was in the development of kiteboarding.
Cory Roeseler Kitesurf Pioneer
Cory Roeseler

Development of Kiteboarding as a Sport

In 1997 the Legaignoux brothers partnered with Neil Pryde to produce small numbers of kites, which they then sold under the brand name Wipika. These kites had preformed inflatable tubes and a simple bridle system, both of which greatly assisted their water re-launch ability. Bruno Legaignoux has continued to improve his kite designs, and went on to invent the bow kite design a few years ago which has been licensed to many kite manufacturers, and has become quite popular in modern day kitesurfing. Learn more about the various kite designs here.
Takoon Nova by Bruno Legaignoux
First Bow Kite | Image Courtesy of Ocean2Air
In 1998 Don Montague and Robby Naish requested a licence from Bruno, and as part of their agreement, Don Montague developed software which enabled them to design great kites in a fraction of the time. This was one of the defining moments of the sport.
The birth of kiteboarding as a mainstream sport really began in 1998 when Joe Keuhl organised the first kiteboarding event, which took place on Maui in Hawaii. The competition was jokingly dubbed the kitesurfing world championships and all the big names in kiteboarding were there (25 of them). Flash Austin won the competition.
Of course, learning to kitesurf in those days was treacherous. There were no instructors to learn from, no trainer kites, and nobody had figured out that they should launch the kite at the edge of the window yet. It really was the wild, Wild West back then…
One of the unique aspects of kiteboarding is that it developed in a number of different directions all roughly around the same time… on the one hand you had the likes of Robby Naish and Flash Austin boosting massive jumps, while guys like Lou Wainman and Elliot Leboe were pioneering the wakestyle side of kiteboarding. And now, largely thanks to the KSP World Pro Kite Tour, we’re getting back to our surfing roots with strapless wave kitesurfing.
Kitesurfing in Tarifa by Neil Egerton Photography
Originally the terms kiteboarding and kitesurfing really meant the same thing, however, in recent years there’s been a push to distinguish the two as different disciplines. Kiteboarding refers to anything that isn’t wave riding, so this would include freestyle, wakestyle, speed and racing, while riding waves with a kite would be kitesurfing. This trend really gained momentum when the KSP tour launched in 2011 with the One Eye Pro in Mauritius.

Video: Upwind Launch of a Sport

If you want to hear how it all began from the pioneers and influencers themselves, we highly recommend watching this video…
If you are reading this in an email or RSS reader, click here to watch the video.

The Future of Kiteboarding

The future is definitely looking bright for kiteboarding and kitesurfing. We’ve got two pro tours, with the PKRA covering freestyle and the KSP geared purely towards wave riding. We’ve got speed and course racing world championships. Kite gear is evolving at an incredible pace, with kites and bar systems becoming safer and more efficient. Kite schools with qualified instructors can be found all around the world, and more youngsters and girls are getting into kiteboarding, which is great for any new sport. On top of that, kiteboarding almost became an Olympic sport last year, and while we didn’t make it for the 2016 Games in the end, we’re confident that kiteboarding in the Olympics is in the not too distant future.

Short Kiteboarding History by Susi Mai & Robby Naish

If you are reading this in an email or RSS reader, click here to watch the video.
We hope you’ve enjoyed this little walk down memory lane. If you think we’ve missed anything important, please do let us know in the comments below and we’ll update the article accordingly. And if you enjoyed this article or the videos, please do share it with your friends.
Note: The first and last image are courtesy of Neil Egerton Photography.
FAIR-USE COPYRIGHT DISCLAIMER * Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, commenting, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. 1)This video has no negative impact on the original works (It would actually be positive for them) 2)This video is also for teaching purposes. 3)It is not transformative in nature. 4)I only used bits and pieces of videos to get the point across where necessary. BUDDY HUGGINS does not own the rights to these video clips. They have, in accordance with fair use, been repurposed with the intent of educating and inspiring others. However, if any content owners would like their images removed, please contact us by email at buddyhuggis@gmail.com




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Jamaica’s Beaches Access And Rights

Published:Sunday | January 22, 2017 | 12:00 AM  Peter Knight

We write in response to two articles appearing in The Gleaner over the past week under the byline of Professor Carolyn Cooper ('No beach for local tourist' and Diana McCaulay ('The problem of beach exclusion'). Both articles highlighted a real resource-management challenge Jamaica has faced over the past 50 years, wherein access to, and use of, a seemingly common and freely available natural resource, the beach, is increasingly being denied to a wide number of Jamaicans.

It is unquestionable that the beaches are of great value to Jamaica in social, environmental, and economic terms. The enjoyment of the beach and beach facilities must be an integral part of the life of the citizens of Jamaica. The coastline of Jamaica is approximately 795km (494 miles) long, with approximately 30 per cent (238.5km) being characterised as sandy beach.

In recent years, there has been significant development of Jamaica's coastal areas related to the tourism industry. Discussions surrounding the issues of public access to beaches are usually focused on the sense of exclusion from some beaches, particularly beaches associated with hotels. The hotel beaches are also purportedly the better beaches, and in this regard, it is also felt that there are not enough operational public beaches available as an alternative.

In Jamaica, there is no statute that conveys any general rights over the foreshore or the floor of the sea save and except those provisions contained in the Beach Control Act, 1956.

The legal definition of a beach is the foreshore and floor of the sea. These are defined as follows:

The foreshore is "that portion of land adjacent to the sea that lies between the ordinary high water and low water marks, being alternately covered and uncovered as the tide ebbs and flows".

The floor of the sea is "the soil and subsoil off the coast of the island between low water mark and the outer limits of the territorial sea of the island and shall be deemed to include the water column and superadjacent to the floor of the sea and the natural resources therein and the Exclusive Economic Zone".

Ownership of the foreshore is vested in the Crown, except where rights are acquired under or by virtue of the Registration of Titles Act or any express grant or licence from the Crown subsisting immediately before 1956. The portion of the beach above the foreshore may be private or public property. The Beach Control Act did not seek to convey general rights to the public to gain access to and use the foreshore or the floor of the sea. Section 3 vests ownership in the Crown and declares that no person shall be deemed to have any rights in or over the foreshore or the floor of the sea, except such rights acquired under the act. These rights include any rights enjoyed by fishermen engaged in fishing as a trade, where such rights existed immediately before June 1, 1956.

Rights of fishing and bathing may, however, be acquired by custom, that is, prescriptive rights, and such customary rights are addressed in Section 14 of the Beach Control Act and Sections 4 and 9 of the Prescription Act, 1882. In common law, the public has no general rights of access to the foreshore or the floor of the sea or to beaches. There are no general common-law rights over the foreshore except to pass over it for the purpose of navigation or fishing.

Privileges to bathe may be enjoyed within a licensed beach subject to the rights of the licensee. These beaches are subject to the Beach Control (Hotel, Commercial and Public Recreational Beaches) Regulations 1978 and the Beach Control (Licensing) Regulations, 1956.


Rights and entitlements to the beach and the extent of land holdings along the coast are expressively different in former French and British territories. In St Lucia, which has a French colonial history, the land adjacent to the beach forms the Queen's Chain and is owned by the government. As a general policy, land within the Chain cannot be purchased, only leased. Haiti, which also had a French colonial past, has a similar pattern of coastal land ownership as St Lucia, where no private interest can own land within 16m of high water mark.

In many of the islands once under British control, as is the case in Jamaica, private ownership of coastal lands extends to the high water mark. In cases of coastline change, and unless there is specific legislation, British common law provides for a seaward or landward change in the property boundary only if the change is of a gradual nature. A sudden change of the property boundary such as because of reclamation or a new sea defence structure does not change the boundary.

In Barbados, the beach is considered public property since the foreshore is public land. The ownership of the area of beach land between the high water mark and a structure such as a property fence or a building is often unstated. This area, however, is typically viewed as public land, and, therefore, available for the use and enjoyment of the public at large. In St Vincent and the Grenadines, owners of beachfront lands must ensure that there is public access to the beach. Permanent structures must be at least 12m from the high water mark, and permits are required from the Physical Planning and Development Board.


It is acknowledged that more of the island's coastline and beach areas need to be accessible and available for public use and recreation. In fact, Section 12 of the Beach Control Act provides that "the Authority shall from time to time determine the needs and requirements of the public in relation to the use of any portion of land, ... the foreshore for, or in connection with, bathing or any other form of lawful recreation ... ."

Most of the pubic bathing beaches were established through the work of the Beach Control Authority starting from the mid-1950's through acquisition of lands, reservation of beach lots in subdivisions, negotiations with landowners, and access gained by prescriptive rights. Unfortunately, over the years, a significant number of these properties, because of limited public funding, have been left unattended, facilities have become derelict, some taken over by squatters, and others affected by coastal erosion.

A number of government agencies are in possession of these properties - traditionally referred to as public beaches. These agencies include the Natural Resources Conservation Authority (NRCA)/National Environment and Planning Agency, the Commissioner of Lands, parish councils, the Urban Development Corporation, the Petroleum Corporation of Jamaica, the Tourism Product Development Company, and the Fisheries Division.

On average, public beaches/access points are located approximately five miles apart. In the case of St Ann - the parish visited by Professor Carolyn Cooper on New Year's Day - there are eight such beach properties/beach access points. Four of these properties are operational and are licensed by the NRCA. Two of these properties are currently being upgraded.

As mentioned before, one of the challenges faced is the maintenance cost to operate the facilities. In the past, successive governments have endeavoured to pursue a free-access policy. However, with limited public funding, these properties have, by and large, succumbed to neglect. It is in this regard that Cabinet, in October 2014, agreed to the charge of a nominal entrance fee to these beaches to support maintenance and development activities.

It is acknowledged that the number of public access points/beach areas along the coast must be increased. However, as a priority, the existing beach properties in disrepair will need to be rehabilitated to the standard of a safe bathing beach, scenic vista, and/or seaside park as is suitable.

Another category of beaches available to the public are those privately owned properties that provide access to the public at a charge. These include, for example, James Bond and Bamboo/Reggae - St Mary; Waves - Hellshire, St Catherine; Shan Shay, Frenchman's, and San San Beaches in Portland. These are licensed by the NRCA as commercial recreational beaches.


The main policy instrument for the management of beaches is the Beach Control Act. As referenced by Ms McCaulay, the enactment of the Beach Control Act in 1956 was itself a recommendation from a commission of enquiry set up in 1954 because of public agitation that fishermen were being "squeezed out" of beaches and the public could not find places to go. It was decided to develop comprehensive legislation to deal with the problem.

The most recent development orders prepared by the Town and Country Planning Authority have included policies on public access to the beach. For example, Policy CD 3 of the Town and Country Planning (Negril and Green Island Area) Confirmed Development Order, 2015, states, "The local planning authority will not grant permission for any development on land adjacent to the line of high water mark that would preclude general public access to, and along, the foreshore."

Policy SP C13 of the Town and Country Planning (Trelawny Parish) Confirmed Development Order, 2015, states that "the beaches listed in the appendix will be preserved for the purposes identified and no permission will be given for any development or activity that will conflict with their use in any way".

The Ministry of Economic Growth and Job Creation has completed work on a beach access and management policy that outlines a clear framework for the sustainable management of our beaches, with special emphasis on the important issue of public access.

It is expected that the this policy will be presented to Cabinet for approval as a Green Paper, together with further details of and updates on public bathing beaches early in 2017.

One of the key elements of the draft Beach Access and Management Policy is the development of the beach access programme, which will:

- Identify, reopen (where necessary), and preserve existing access ways;

- Monitor the provision of access to the beach at new coastal zone developments;

- Plan government acquisition of land for access ways;

- Negotiate easements to provide access to the foreshore in existing developments;

- Designate access points to the foreshore, taking into account safety considerations and the need for access by disabled persons, where possible; and

- Address the provision of adequate parking where appropriate.

The draft policy also recommends amendment of the Beach Control Act to define the term 'beach' and to give the public the right to passage along the foreshore and to bathe in the sea subject to the rights of licence holders and private property owners.

- Peter Knight is CEO of NEPA. Email feedback to columns@gleanerjm.com.

Original link address:

Jamaica Kiteboarding Trip 2017



The Simulation Hypothesis - FULL PROGRAM - HD (Original)

Fair Wind Films

Published on Oct 6, 2015

Are we living in a virtual reality? Is the universe emerging from an information processing system? And if so, could we ever tell? Is it possible to 'hack' the system and change reality? Take a look at the evidence and decide for yourself! 

Contributions to THE SIMULATION HYPOTHESIS are made by leading researchers from physics, cosmology, mathematics and information sciences. Appearances by MaxTegmark, Neil degrasse Tyson, Paul Davies, James Gates and many more. Science has never been so much fun!

“What an incredible film! Fascinating, mind-bending stuff.” - Timothy Rhys, Publisher: MovieMaker Magazine

"Supremely interesting, compelling, fantastic!" - David Hoffman, Producer: Cannes Film Festival Critics Prize Winner

"By far the best video I have watched on this topic, bar none." - Prof. Brian Whitworth, Systems Analysis: Massey University

Available for purchase on iTunes and Amazon.com

#Empowering #teachings, #interviews, and #information that can #awaken #unconsciousness and bring #conscious #awareness and #enlightenment of #metaphysical and #esoteric #timeless #truths & #transformational information #shifting #awareness into greater #realms of #cosmic #reality #bringing #heaven to #earth. We are here as #cocreators of a #New #world of #love, #harmony and #peace

Is everything an illusory simulation? Was the world created by a non-physical force that we can communicate with and possibly influence with our minds, thereby participating in the creation of our own reality? These are the grandiose existential questions central to this documentary, which introduces viewers to the concept of the Simulation Hypothesis.
Teasing that there are cutting edge physics experiments that imply Simulation Hypothesis could be true, the film begins by reviewing two primary philosophies regarding the nature of life: materialism and idealism. First introduced by Democritus, materialism credits the atom as the basis for all reality, making consciousness the result of a material process. Plato, on the other hand, believed it is the mind itself that gives way to matter; therefore reality is borne from ideas.
The Simulation Hypothesis, which the filmmakers parallel very heavily against the hit sci-fi movie The Matrix, argues that matter and ideas are the result of a complex digital simulation, something akin to a video game. Theoretical physicists make their case for a programmable universe, positing that there is evidence of computer code to be found in nature and we are, put simply, expressions of a code.
Are we ourselves composed of binary strings of 0s and 1s? Could it be that subatomic particles are nature's answer to the bits and pixels that digital worlds are composed of? Though dense in scientific jargon, there is an underlying creationist belief to Simulation Hypothesis - if, in fact, the world is a program, someone must have written it. But who, or what? The film suggests that humans have an innate mental connection back to this universal programmer through the subconscious.
The Simulation Hypothesis is a thought provoking exploration of the nature of our existence, playing into the universal curiosity of how and why we came to be. Relying heavily on footage from famous movies, animated models, and the occasional interview to illustrate the concepts being presented, this episode takes viewers to the intersection of theology and science in a way that is equal parts educational and fantastical.


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