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Tom Wallisch


There is not much to be said about Tom that his skiing doesn’t speak with actions louder than words. He is a true innovator and will continuously be found pushing beyond boundaries that define others.

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“Skiing for me is freedom. Its the ability to move, float and flip through the air in any way you want that keeps skiing fun. I’m constantly inspired by my friends and all the people skiing around me. There’s always something new and different to do or try. The ability to go out and work at something, try, try again, and finally accomplish something you imagined is amazing. It’s the rush of pushing the limits, trying something new, and accomplishing something you set your mind to that makes skiing constantly fun for me.”

A Q&A With Tom Wallisch

What about the products are you most psyched on and how do they help you?

Also just excited about being more involved than I ever have been with product design. The athlete input shows and all the stuff looks and works great.

How does the gear affect your performance?

Having the right gear is essential to performing well. Its awesome to have a great wide field of view and clear non distorted lenses when you’re shredding. In the middle of a crazy double cork you need to be able to see and spot your landing quickly and effectively. Protection while riding and trying new tricks is very important. I always wear my helmet when trying a new big trick or grinding a gnarly handrail. Having a light weight and sturdy helmet as well as body protection is key for keeping it safe out there.

What's the perfect day of shredding to you?

Probably a beautiful blue bird day with tons of fresh pow. Snowmobiling and skiing with good friends. If there isn’t any fresh snow, a sick sunny day at Park City with all the 4bi9 homies would also be pretty perfect!

Gnarliest or scariest experience riding?

I’ve had a couple pretty gnarly crashes and moments that have really scared me. I over shot a back country jump while filming for “The Wallisch Project” in 2013 that really scared me. I aired 150+ in distance and probably dropped more than 80 feet straight to my head. It was terrifying.