Cocoa Beach Pier


401 Meade Ave, Cocoa Beach, FL 32931

Cocoa Beach is home to Kelly Slater and the biggest ‘surf shop’ in the world. This is quite surprising due to the lack of quality waves here. Cape Canaveral shields the best of the N and a long, gently-sloping sand shelf cuts the power. Cocoa Beach Pier, formerly known as Canaveral Pier, is the best bet on SE wind chop or a big nor’easter. Higher tides will produce longer rides with reforms on the inside. The main hazard is trying to score waves if Kelly Slater and his mates are out. That’s if you can find a parking spot, which always costs something.

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five stars - Great place to hang out, grab a few waves, play some volleyball and grab some food. bmyguest7@gmail.com

BOOOOM!
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RC's


975 Florida A1A, Satellite Beach, FL 32937

Satellite Beach consists of broken coquina shelf and sand. One of these reefs can produce long, well-defined and hollow lefts when a decent groundswell hits. RCs, on the north corner of the Ramada Inn, is the locals’ favorite and has been ridden up to 20ft (faces). Takes all swells but prefers a N/NE at mid tide. There are other reefs up and down the beach, but RCs has the goods. Only the most experienced surfers can get out when it’s really big because there is so much water moving. Shallow, rocky, big rips, and locals, plus a complete lack of parking in the immediate vicinity. There are a few clandestine parking spots, but you’ll need inside information and a bit of luck to avoid being towed.

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five stars - This is the most consistent beach break in Brevard County. jguest777@gmail.com

Boosted a few at RC's this weekend! 🚀
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Sebastian Inlet


9722 S Hwy A1A, Melbourne Beach, FL 32951

This outside bank on the south side of the inlet is aptly named. What brings the multitudes of anglers also attracts the sharks making the 200yd paddle seem longer. However, fortune favors the brave when a decent N/NE swell hits at low tide incoming. Long walled-up lefts with good shape and power plus a few bonus rights that break back towards the inlet. Works on all tides, but incoming from low is easier to deal with rip-wise. It’s important to note that the outgoing tide from the inlet will continue to run out into the line-up for an hour and a half after low tide on the beach, making it a constant paddle against the fast current. Not the place to lose your board! Exposed to the wind, and the jetskiers are all over it when it’s small.

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two stars - Stay away until the next storm, not enough sand for average surf. jguest777@gmail.com

With the boyz!
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