Bicep or wrist leash?

Bicep leashes were introduced in the early 1990s as an option that helped keep the leash out of the rider's way when paddling and riding.  

Wrist leashes are generally preferred for novice riders to use as they feel a bit more "familiar", and many entry-level boards come with wrist leashes.  Wrist leashes are "one-size-fits-all".  

BICEP SIZING - When choosing a bicep leash, start by bending the elbow at a 90-degree angle and measuring the circumference of your arm one inch above your elbow. Once you have your measurement, look in the below chart to choose the correct size bicep leash.

If you wear a wetsuit with long sleeves, add one inch to the measurement.


Wrong way to put a bicep leash on


Correct way to put a bicep leash on

Jay Reale shows you how bicep leashes work!

Jay Reale shows you how to put a bicep leash on!

Circumference of your bicep right above your elbow.
Click to view the leash. 6.5 7 7.5 8 8.5 9 9.5 10 10.5 11 11.5 12 12.5 13 13.5 14 14.5 15 15.5 16
Creature of Leisure Ryan Hardy - S
No.6 Vice that Binds - S  
eBodyboarding - S
Tribe - S
Bully's Code Red
No.6 Vice that Binds - M Cheapo Bicep
Hubboard Leash
eBodyboarding - M
Tribe - M
Creature of Liesure Ryan Hardy - M
Gyroll Variable - Black
Gyroll Variable - Multi
No.6 Vice that Binds - XL
eBodyboarding - L
Tribe - L
Creature of Liesure Ryan Hardy - L
Bully's Code Red - XL
Creature of Liesure Ryan Hardy - XL
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