In the early 2000s, skateboarding legend Bill Reynolds and the gang of trick-master kids would often go for a short trick or two on a scooter.
“If you were going to do a trick, you’d go for it and then it was up to you to make it work,” Reynolds says.
“You couldn’t just go for the trick and then walk away.”
But after years of experimentation and a series of books, Trick Daddy albums are now a well-known staple of the scene.
There are four of them, and all four are the best of the best.
They’ve been described as the best trick albums in the world.
But there are still questions about whether these albums are really all that special.
How can we really judge the best tricks, when we can’t see the riders’ faces?
How can one trick record become the best in the game?
We wanted to find out, so we contacted three of the trick masters: Davey Lister, the man who brought us the legendary “Lazyboy”, Kevin “Trick Daddy” Moore and the legendary skateboarding icon Mike Purdie.
The trick masters asked to remain anonymous because they were still in their prime, but they all agreed to share their secrets.
Here’s what we found.
The TrickDaddy Albums Secrets of the Most Popular Trick Albums, the best and the worst.
Trick Daddy: The Best Trick Daddy Skateboarding Album, “Tricky Belly” “Lucky” Trick Daddy, “Skateboarding” The Trick Masters Secrets of Trick Daddy’s Best Skateboards, “The One Trick” The most popular trick album on the internet?
It’s certainly not the Trick Daddy.
That honor belongs to the Lazyboy.
Lazy Boy’s best trick album is an amalgamation of classic tricks and more recent innovations.
It’s called “The LazyBoy”, and it’s the closest thing to a modern-day skateboarding classic we could find.
LaxBoy was released in 2005.
He was an all-around great trick-artist who never went away.
Lanky, skinny and lean, Lazy had his roots in the mid-1980s in Melbourne.
“My father worked at the airport as a security guard, and I remember getting on the bus and seeing the airport was empty,” Lazy remembers.
“That’s when I decided to skateboard.”
The idea of going out on a skateboard was something that his father had always wanted him to do, but it never really appealed to him.
“He was a really smart kid, but he just never got on a bus,” Lax Boy says.
He started skating at the age of eight, which he says was one of the hardest things he had to do to succeed in skateboarding.
He says he spent most of his free time working on tricks and taking lessons.
His best trick was a one-off.
Lizzie “The Boss” McQueen was a close friend of Lazy’s and she also became his trainer and guide.
“Lizzie was the one that helped me become the skater I am today,” Lizzi says.
In Lizzy’s book, Lizzies own skateboard tricks are called “the best of my life”.
And her videos, which she posted on YouTube, were so well-received that she received a lifetime achievement award.
“She made sure that my videos were seen by as many people as possible and helped me be recognized as the greatest skater in the whole world,” Lizzy says.
Lizy says that when she saw how popular her videos were on YouTube she thought “I should be doing something for my family”.
She went to the trick master to ask him what he thought.
“I told him I wanted to do some trick stuff for the Lizzys,” Lizie says.
The “Lizys’ best trick” video is a classic of tricksmithy and its one of only a handful of videos to win the award.
The video’s title is a reference to Lizzo’s nickname, The Boss.
Lizzy’s most famous trick is “The Lucky” which is actually a variation of a classic trick called “Ludovico” in which a rider runs on a string of metal rods and wheels to get to the next trick.
The Lizzes’ “Lax Boy” video was also a popular video on YouTube.
But Lizz’s best tricks were the kind that have been done before by Lizzs crew, which included some of the most successful trick artists in the business today.
Davey “Tricked” Moore, who has a huge following on YouTube and has made hundreds of millions of dollars skating in the US and around the world, has a special place in Trick Daddy lore.
“It’s been a real challenge to get into a skatepark,” he