The surfer drum roll stays unending at the Oceanside Surf Museum. March 5th, the north San Diego city's city council decided the museum has ten more years still left in unfinished work giving locals, and visitors, a close look at old beach culture at the low rent Pier View Way location.
The museum put up the sign at the current shop after leaving a North Coast Highway location in 2008. An option to add five years to a five year lease gave Oceanside Surf Museum its full years count.
Using the same location, the non-profit staff returns to work on "preserving our surfing heritage." Living wave walkers, like Fly, now weathering the ongoing surf lessons at his Capistrano Beach surfboarad shop, still give the museum its memories lines kept inside its walls. Surfers have made strides since the 1960s times Fly did his work at Del cannon's south San Clemente shop. First comers still show up in exhibits.
A run of surfers that began at the San Onofre beaches profiled in the current exhibit, "San Onofre: Birthplace of California Beach Culture," now that the museum will stay longer, will not get ignored in San Diego. Learning the face of the surfer that took the water all the settled seasons, Eve Fletcher, a museum exhibit opening invite, will stand the test of time. Going out to see A Brief History of Surfboards takes just a plan to travel out to the Pier View Way museum. Times have changed since the 1950 Bongo Board showed how much a woman can do in a state of nature with just a cut board made into a one person two foot seesaw.
Fans of the lifestyle sport, surfing, still have a door into a vintage outdoor life museum on a local block.
This is the latest developing news for OPen Commitments on every second Wednesday. On the other Wednesdays, the articles are telling commentaries for Post Edition.