List Price US $349
DC PBJ Review And Buying Advice

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Overall Rating Pretty Good
Riding Style Freestyle
Riding Level Beginner - Advanced
Fits Boot size (US) 8-10
Manufactured in
Shape True Twin
Camber Profile Flat to Rocker
Stance Centered
Approx. Weight Feels Normal
Powder Average
Turning Experience Average
Carving Average
Speed Average
Uneven Terrain Good
Switch Great
Jumps Good
Jibbing Good
Pipe Average
On Snow Feel


Turn Initiation


Skidded Turns






Edge Hold

Medium Snow

DC PBJ 2014 - 2010 Review by The Good Ride

The DC PBJ is a board that didn’t blow us away but we felt it performed all right for the price range.  If you are looking for a good do anything park board at a low price this could be a decent choice.

Ethics Statement: We don’t get paid by the manufacturer to write these reviews.  We do make money from the “Where To Buy” links, but this is our best attempt at an honest and objective review from an average riders’ perspective.

Size: 155
Days:  2
Riders: James, Peter
Boots: Burton SLX, Burton Hail
Bindings: Burton Cartel
Set Up: Centered 23″ Wide 15 front -15 back

On Snow Feel –Not to bad between the feet and it offers camber stability without being catchy. It’s a play around the mountain kind of board but mainly for spending most of your time in the Park.

Powder: The Tone performs admirably for a freestyle twin and would be a great board to take the park/switch style to the pow.  You could feel a lot more confident in deepness with this board.

Turn Initiation and Carving:  The flat/rocker shape is easy to turn but not the easiest for the size. You can make quick turns rather easy and this is much better than some of their first rocker boards.  When you lean into a carve it holds pretty well but can get washy.

Speed: The PBJ is no lightning bolt but for the price range and the tech it isn’t bad. You can flat base it and get a mellow straight line on and that’s good for a park board.  Anywhere you go in the park you will have enough speed but on the mountain, it’s not going to compete with boards made for that range.

Uneven Terrain: Decent underfoot when it comes to absorbing shock underfoot at slower speeds in crappy snow but it’s not a show stopper.

Approximate Weight- Pretty light.  DC gets their boards from a production facility in Austria and they are well made with light cores.  Even though it’s light it doesn’t look or feel fragile.

Edge Hold: The edge hold is pretty good but it is not limitless.  It’s a little better than a good conditions ride but still not something for hard to icy days.

Flex: Closer to the medium side of soft. It’s pretty playful and easy to butter.

Jibbing/Rails–  It’s very forgiving and this might be one of it’s better qualities so if you like the jib park but like other places as well the PBJ is a pretty good choice for the price.

Switch: It’s a twin so it’s just the same each way if you center your stance.

Pipe: It’s not going to perform well in an icy pipe but when the conditions are medium to soft the PBJ will be pretty fun.

Jumps: The PBJ is missing the super spring that continuous rocker, hybrid rocker, and some hybrid camber boards have.  Still, it’s not lifeless and it’s pretty fun lapping the jump line.

For 2011 DC took the Camber PBJ in 2010 and turned it into a flat/rocker PBJ.  In 2012 DC just fine-tuned the Flat/Rocker shape This is a great board for inside the park. The PBJ is a playful park board that can handle a little bit of outside park riding.

DC PBJ Specs

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