Helmetless skateboarder says he’ll ‘never be the same’ after ‘spartans’ tattoo

A skater who has been wearing a helmet for the past two months says he will never be the the same.

The 30-year-old said the tattoos have been a huge part of his identity since he was 12.

“I’ve had a few tattoos before, but this is the first that’s really caught me by surprise,” said Andrew Smith, a snowboarder from Toronto.

“The first one was the word ‘bump’ which was really interesting.”

Smith was a regular skater with a skate park in downtown Vancouver, but he noticed something about his tattoo that made him curious.

“It was an upside down triangle, with a red cross on it,” he said.

“And I thought, ‘Well that’s pretty cool.'”

Smith said the tattoo artist suggested that he could put the cross on his right side instead.

He started wearing a snowboarding helmet, which he said is more than adequate.

“With a helmet, it’s very important to protect your head and body from injury,” he explained.

Smith said he was initially hesitant to put the tattoo on his face because he didn’t want it to get in the way of the helmet.

But he soon realized the tattoo had become his signature.

“That’s when I realized, you know, I can do this.

I’m a snow-boarder, I’m not afraid to do this,” he continued.

Smith plans to continue wearing a skater helmet in the future, but it won’t be until the summer when he is ready to go full-on skateboarding.

“Hopefully, I’ll never be able to do it because I think it’s going to wear off and I don’t want to have to worry about it,” Smith said.

Smith’s skate park is just one of many businesses that are starting to wear helmetless helmets, as more companies get into the business.

“There’s more and more businesses in the skateboarding industry that are becoming more aware of this and are getting rid of helmets,” said Kelly Dominguez, director of skateboarding and outdoor events for the Outdoor Retailers Association of Canada.

“So it’s a good thing to start a business that does this, but you don’t have to do that right away.”

The trend is already in place in cities around the world, including in Los Angeles, where many businesses are now selling helmets for around $300.

“This is not something that we’re talking about for our customers, but we are seeing more and the number of businesses that do it,” Domingez said.

It’s not just skateboarding that’s jumping on the helmet trend.

Many of the country’s major cities, including New York, Philadelphia, Detroit and Washington D.C., are also beginning to ban helmet use.

In the U.S., about 80 percent of people who wear a helmet are women, and more than half of those are women.