The Digital Camo dye job has been a long time coming for me. It has been done before by patient people with steady hands. I wanted to do my own take on it, and it took me a long time to do it exactly how I wanted to. To begin, I created a design on the computer in the shapes of various digital camo pieces. Read More…
Pro player, Joe Walters, recently asked if I could string three heads for him this season. He asked for five diamond traditional and a pita pocket. These first two of three heads for Joe Walters are almost done.
I’ve seen a few different digital camouflage dye jobs recently, including the awesome Boston Cannons one done by Sebastian Olsen last week. It motivated me to post the pictures I had of a dye job I began in June of last year. This is my take on the Digi-Camo dye.
In honor of the 2010 Division III National Champion Tufts Jumbos, I dyed this head as a gift to their coach. The alumnus that approached me had an idea for a head that would stand as a memorial to this year’s team. We began with a lot of information, and it took a bit of time to figure out exactly what would and wouldn’t fit on the head. The finished product includes all of the coaches, captains, All-Americans, and the year’s motto as well as the Jumbo’s logo.
The Mohawk topstring is another version of the Iroquois topstring that is used by a lot of guys at Onandaga. The Thompson brothers are the two names that keep coming up as the inventors here, so guys, thanks for leading the way. This time around I have yet another way to string your mesh topstring, and I call it the Mohawk. Like the others, this topstring is perfect for attackmen that want a super quick release and no whip. The one that I have strung is made to be a low but fast pocket, however as a middie I don’t think that I could play with this because of the release point. Anyway, on to the part you’re really here for.
Here’s one more way to do the new topstring-thing. I call it the Cherokee.
It’s summer time, giving us a lot more time at the pool, and a lot more free time to string up some sticks. This week, I combined the two, giving you yet another way to string up your top strings. A lot of questions came in on the Choctaw, and this week I can answer them.
When I saw the Iroquois topstring, I thought I’d give you guys some different ideas on how you can do that. There really are a million ways.