Eric Oakley Ask Me Anything

On January 4, 2023, Infinite Discs hosted new team member Eric Oakley (Aroc) on our Discord server where he answered your questions. Here is a transcript of the questions:

Beef Lips: May I start with a 2 year extension pog? First and most real question, Do you think with Paul McBeth skipping PDX, DDO,DMC and Preserve more touring pros will start playing European tour events in favor of some of these increasingly ball golf course tourneys?

Aroc:  I think for the top players it will be an option, but for most players trying to make the DGPT Championships they will need to play those events!

Beef Lips: What new molds (besides the spice) are you trying out and most excited for?


Aroc: DGA Quake! Halo Dynasty as well!

Beef Lips: Everyone needs a bag, are you in works with a new bag sponsor and can you tease anything?


Aroc: I have a collaboration in the works. They are a European Company! Bags just hit the States so I should have them super soon!

Beef Lips: Disc golf AMAS are always full of “Whats your favorite tour stop”. What tour stop do you think is the most “fair” on average, considering OB lines/rules, usual weather (cough Kansas wind cough) and other outliers and factors us more casual players might not consider?


Aroc:  Des Moines fashow!

Beef Lips: New van looks sick, have you named it yet?


Aroc: Her name is Nancy, Nancy Nissan, she is Fancy!

DRB: How many hours per week do you practice? Can you elaborate on your practice routine?


Aroc: I practice about 5-7 days a week, mostly a mix of field work and course work. I’m trying to do 100 made putts a day. I try and use the field work to apply to my course work, and use my course work to give me stuff to work on for my field work. Probably, 60% Course work atm, 40% field work!

SuperBone: Did the crow hop in your backhand come naturally to you or was it something you added later on?


Aroc: It’s something I saw early on with Steve Brinster, and I adopted it when I was probably 15-16 years old and it stuck!

Schrodingers Joe: Hello, Eric! Long time listener, first time caller. Your first year with Infinite was your first year in a long time where you were able tp put any disc in your bag you wanted. When picking discs for certain slots in the bag, what were the deciding factors that made you lean towards a specific disc over a comparable mold from a different manufacturer?


Aroc: Partially based on the manufacture, I was always looking to support my main sponsors first, but in the end I need to throw what helps me perform the best. I always looked to go off of what felt the best and then what flew the best. I have a good basis of what slots I need to cover and I stick with that.

n8n: Who was the first touring pro that you hit it off with when you went pro? In your time touring, have you noticed any changes in how close touring professionals have gotten with each other?


Aroc: JohnE McCray was the first real pro I interacted with and it was HUGE for my development. I bonded incredibly well with Bobby Musick and he will forever remain one of favorite players of all time!

SeanFace: Do you have any special minis that hold some kind of importance or memory to you?


Aroc: Absolutely, I have some Saba Ping Minis that I love to support the POD and a few St Louis Blues minis I use. Tina also found a great mini she made for me that has been rotating in and out.

SeanFace: Any west coast stops this year? I’ll be at the OTB Open and LVC       


Aroc: I’m hitting all DGPT Elite Series and a handful of Silver Series. I’ll see you at both of those!

Crokz: What discs should i swap out in my bag, or what should i do with my bag. I only bad Innova made molds 12. pd2(3) destroyers/dd3(7) 11. pdx(1) wraith(1) mamba(1) 10. pd(2) 9. fd3(2) cd2(1) sidewinder(1) roadrunner(1) 7. fd2(1) fd(3) it(1) 5. roc3(2) md3(1) mako3(1) 4. toro(1) roc(1 os and 1 flippy) 3. p2(1) tomb(1) dart(1) 2. jk aviar(2) 1. polecat(1)


Aroc:  12. Emperor for sure! 10. Spice 9. Scepter. Halo Dynasty, Sphinx. 7 . Exodus, Centurion 5. Chariot and Maria Anubis 3. ALPACA!!!!!! 2. ALPACA!!!!!

McShotty: What’s your favorite stamp design?


Aroc: Any of my TSA collaborations. Probably the Alpaca is my favorite, with the Dynasty/Pathfinder being a close second.



Aroc: Story stamp video should be filmed here super soon. I’m working on the next set of designs with TSA atm. Including the introduction of our main antagonist and our first female character.

NoSkillManiac:  Are you going to be at Champions cup?     


Aroc: I’m planning on it, Just need the PDGA to open registration.

InfiniteDylan: Are you going to play Fall Guys during your 24 hour stream? 😛


Aroc: Fall Guys is on the docket!

Al Greazy: I got in a fight with my mailman today because I keep asking him where my Halo Dynasty is. He told me to ask you on the AMA instead of hitting him anymore. So…..


Aroc: They are on the way! The final release will line up with LVC, so a longer wait, but it will be worth it!

Finch: Any idea when we may see stock Spice? Didn’t get a box but would love to try one.


Aroc: Working on the stamp with TSA for the next release. Hoping for something super soon!

Myle: What is biggest advice for amateur who wants be marketable because wants be sponsored?


Aroc: Post often. Show the love for the game and that you are helping the sport grow even without a sponsor so anyone who comes along to sponsor you just amplifies the things you are already doing.

Crokz: What’s your favorite signature series disc of all time, any manufacturer?


Aroc: Not my molds, Calvin Heimburg Halo Destroyer. My mold Pathfinder/Dynasty/Alpaca/Spice 4 way tie LOL

Baja: Are you going to Waco this yea?


Aroc:  I’ll be there!

RainbowSmaug: Who is your favorite cameraman on the Whale Pants YouTube channel?


Aroc: Ian, Erika’s Husband. GOT HIM! BOOM ROASTED!

TheHunter924: Who do you want to have on ‘is that good’ next?


Aroc: Planning on filming one with Missy Gannon and Paige Pierce here super soon. Hoping to get a handful more in 2023.

Mysterymirrors: Hey Eric. Can we get a special stamp on a Tomb for Easter? “The Empty Tomb” Pull some strings. Thanks for interacting with the infinite community so much!


Aroc: @InfiniteDylan this is a great idea LOL

Rivalmejr: What disc did you expect to love and ended up not being for you? In addition, what disc did you not think you’d like but then liked?


Aroc: I was expecting myself to love the Buzzz, but I ended up finding the Pathfinder and the angle I like to release on is so much better for the Pathfinder in comparison to the Buzzz.

Myle: Are you ever thought about an ‘is that good’ video where you give amateur your new signature disc and they tell is it good?


Aroc: I love this idea. This could be great for Youtube Shorts or Instagram Reels!

mandalorian540: With the berg, kotare, and spice you have done what seem like single disc sponsorships. I know this is something Drew has talked about before for open bag players. Do you see this as a future of the sport? OR will manufacturers eventually have all slots filled with the same quality of disc in a homogenized boring market?


Aroc: I think there’s too much of a stronghold from the big manufactures that it will be hard for it to become the norm. But it is definitely a possibility, we just need companies to understand the value.

TheHunter924: Can we get an “is that good” for different baskets?        


Aroc: I love this idea. But this could easily make some people mad 😬

Kightsbridge: When not prepping for a tournament course. Do you practice on technical courses or bomber courses?


Aroc: I try and plan out what course is coming up next. If I have no event ahead I try and get a good mix so I can feel confident on both.

Crokz: How do your glow d-blend alpacas compare to imperial eagle 2s (glow p-line p2s)


Aroc: Imperial Eagles are Glow P-Line P2s and I wanted the Glow P- Blend Alpacas that I have for my tour series to be similar to the IE P2s. They are incredible and only get better with age.

Cobra: Are there any out of production discs you wish you could bag but can’t justify because they’re hard to replace/expensive?


Aroc: Not atm. Infinite has helped work making some great molds that were hard to find before with their great relationship with Innova.

TheHunter924: Hey Eric, what is your favorite alpaca plastic?


Aroc: Glow P or D Blend.

i shot a pigeon: If there was a disc slower and less glidey than a Beorg, would you bag it?


Aroc: Nah, BEORG is BIS.

Crokz: If I gave you a cloudbreaker2 would you bag it?


Aroc:  I have Emperors, so I don’t need CBs. Emperors are the perfect disc for me.

Unlucky: What were your favorite things about your Discmania van touring days? What do you miss about the scene / what has the scene lost since those days? What are you glad we’ve grown passed and don’t have to deal with anymore? Thanks for doing this Eric : )


Aroc: Just the simplicity of being on the road. But now it’s such a great touring scene and I love it. DM was such a great option for me to grow.

SeanFace: I stopped by OTB yesterday and grabbed a Lucid Justice, how scared should I be?


Aroc: They are good for one thing only… Fading.

TheHunter924: Can we expect an Eric Oakley Coalesce?


Aroc: Likely not, But there will be a tour series Coalesce from someone, no doubt!

SeanFace: Follow up: if you’ve thrown the Coalesce, how much does it differ from the Omen?


Aroc: Very Different. Omen is OS, Coalesce is more Thunderbirdish.

mandalorian540: Assuming the Pathfinder is the best mid in the sport, what’s the second best? And why is it the Ursus?


Aroc: Ursus just is so wonderful. It does everything I need and feels so good!

Spoot: What’s your favorite new mold from the past year?        


Aroc: Dynasty and Pathfinder are the first that come to mind.

Ay lmao: What was it like to help design the Spice and what kind of disc do you want to have a hand in designing next?


Aroc: I’m wanting to keep working to make sure the Spice has a couple variations so we can love two slightly different runs that work perfectly together. Not sure what I would choose next since I’m just loving my bag so much atm.

Spoot: If you could have any doubles partner from any period in time, who would it be?


Aroc: Eagle McMahon or Vinny.

Baja: How far is your max distance forehand and backhand?


Aroc: Backhand If I’m feeling SUPER GOOD. Backhand is like 425-460 If I’m feeling CRAZY GOOD! But I focus on throwing 400-450 super accurate for backhands and about 375-400 for forehands.

HeroesNeverQuit: Are pros signed under an nda to not disclose what they are being paid etc, or do a lot not talk about it publicly for personal reasons?


Aroc: It’s all up to the pros and the sponsors what gets shared. Not sure what is best.

Mark IV: Favorite shot or moment in your disc golf career? Anything that really sticks out??


Aroc: Ft Stelly always sticks out. It really boosted my confidence that I was doing the right thing.           

Baja: What do you think of Lone Star’s giant Ranger team?


Aroc: Hey, people are talking about their discs a ton now. Seems like a decent play, but we will see if they can keep it up.

Đę$iǤИęƦ D̸͘͜R̸̆͠Ṻ̷́G̵͛͋S̸̄̚: So how many TSA discs in the works for you?


Aroc: More Pathfinders for sure, and likely a small run of Votums.

Crokz: What are your thoughts on night strike fds, they are prob my most reliable fairway and i love them


Aroc: Exodus is super close and the Halo Centurion cover similar slots and they are SOOOOO GOOOOD!

Mark IV: I have pathfinders in glow, aura, and ethereal, for some reason I haven’t thrown an ethos one… why do you prefer the ethos plastic to the others?


Aroc: It was the plastic I first threw and loved it, I throw Ethos Mantra, Votum and Construct. Ethos and I just work… EthOs…. it makes sense LOL

SeanFace: Tomb or Praxis?


Aroc: Alpaca, Popcorn, Envy, Berg is my putter lineup.

Cobra: Who on tour last year were you most surprised about changes they’ve made to their game/personality?


Aroc: Gannon. Kid is just unbelievably confident and it’s so awesome to see.

McShotty: What gap in TSA’s lineup would you like to see filled?


Aroc: Maybe a stable Mid like Quake. Distance driver that has a little more go than the Synapse, or retool the synapse to get some dome!

TheHunter924: Biggest advice for breaking the 900 rating?


Aroc: Make smarter decisions. Play for Par and make your putts. Eating a bogey is generally better than trying to save par.

Bueno: You are on a deserted island with all your friends. In order to leave you must land a disc on the island next to you. 250’ (standard island distance) Island diameter 33’. One shot or your stuck for a month. What are you throwing?

 Aroc: Pepper because it doesn’t skip!

Al Greazy: Real men throw dyed discs. Thoughts?


Aroc:  Madd Discs helped me through puberty.

Crokz: Did you make the Spice to replace a pd


Aroc: Spice was meant to be more of a Felon/Firebird type disc, but the goal was for it to not be STUPID OS, it is meant to be throwable for all and super workable. I think we nailed it.

SeanFace: Have you had any misadventures flying with discs? Do you check your disc bag and has anything even gone missing?


Aroc: Always carry on my bag. Never checking my bag, but I do check my backups.

Crokz: What dynasty flies most similar to roaming thunder 2s?


Aroc:  Depends on how OS RT2s are. Halos are the most OS like First Run C CD2s, Metal Flake Color Glow are a small step down from the Halos, S Blends are super workable and dead straight and I/C blends start kinda stable but beat in faster.

TheHunter924: Berg or glitch


Aroc: Different Discs. Berg is so unique and the Glitch is Sonic/Bite/Polecat like.

Al Greazy: I tend to have really sweaty hands in the summertime. Do you know of anything that can help me with this?



HeroesNeverQuit: When you swapped to infinite you obviously tried out a lot of molds and plastics. I haven’t watched your play or any in the bags. Are there any dynamic discs that you still bag because you just couldn’t find a good replacement for them or just love the mold that much?


Aroc: Nope. All Trilogy is out. Claymore was holding strong but I lost it in Norway and tried out the Berry and the rest is history. Claymore is still the most underrated disc in the market IMO.

TheHunter924: Who is the best card mate?


Aroc: Bobby Musick, MJ, Zach Melton, Chris Dickerson

Crokz: What is the best foil?


Aroc:  Anything but Gold or Copper or Camo. I love Black and White.

SeanFace: Favorite mid-round snack?


Aroc: Belvita Breakfast Cookies.

Spoot: Any new discs you’re testing to see how they fit your game?


Aroc: Mint to battle with my Zone!

Crokz: If you could take one part out of a different pros game, what part of whose game would it be?

Aroc: Ricky’s ability to shank and still birdie. He’s gotten so much cleaner so it doesn’t happen as much, but he used to steal strokes from people ALL THE TIME after being the worst off the tee. Scramble game is UNREAL!

CommanderFox2K: What advice would you give to someone who wants to get sponsored?


Aroc:  Set a foundation that shows you are growing the sport so that any company who comes along amplifies what you are doing. Don’t wait for a sponsor to build that foundation. Play a ton, Promote a ton, post a ton and be amazing in your community.

Cobra: Does a specific type of shoe make a difference for you?


Aroc: I’m hooked on Vivo Barefoot. I was heavy into Nike Trail, but Vivos are the best shoes I’ve ever used and I don’t see myself going away from Vivos.

TheHunter924: Hopefully I get to meet you at the dgpt championship this October! Are you planning on filming any videos in Nc soon!


Aroc:  Not soon, but definitely when the tour makes it back that way!




Erika Stinchcomb Ask Me Anything

On January 19, 2023, Infinite Discs hosted new team member Erika Stinchcomb (Emstinchcomb7) on our Discord server where she answered your questions. Here is a transcript of most of the questions:



zin the zinny:  Do you play disc golf valley? What video games do you play?

Emstinchcomb7:  Yes disc golf valley! Getting an Erika Sword on there was a dream come true. I only have a Switch, so Mario Kart and Fortnight mostly. I’ve been playing ghosts of Tsushima on my friend’s ps4, it’s amazing

Rivalmejr: Hi Erika! Welcome to discord. For my question, how are you liking your new sponsors? Will we see more of you on tour this year?

Emstinchcomb7:  I like my sponsors a lot! I’ll be doing a similar amount of tournaments as last year (20ish dgpt), but I think my new sponsors will help promote me more

Semomu: Have you settled on any discs to replace the mainstays of your own bag? Found anything new you’re enjoying that you had nothing like that before?

Emstinchcomb7:  New stamp and my original drawing hahahaha

Lord_Mortivore:  Hello erika! Have you joined the #tombgang yet?

Emstinchcomb7:  I’ve thrown a tomb, I like the stability but I’m not sure I am into the bead. I’ll keep trying it!!!

RSP: Can we get an (Erika Stinchcomb) Aztec?

Emstinchcomb7  I’ve only thrown an Aztec a few times! I am not sure what to do for my tour series

Beef Lips:  Erika! favorite new mold??

Emstinchcomb7 Big question! Peach and Wild Honey for Clash, Praxis and Mana for TSA, Maya and Cohort for Infinite. It’s early

Myle:  You were know from your sword. sword staying bag or something else like emperor?

Emstinchcomb7:  Sword staying for now, it’s a great discs and my hybrids are my babies, I just have a lot of trust. I haven’t found a replacement immediately but I want it to happen naturally. Also being open bag means I don’t have to switch!!!

Rivalmejr:  In what ways can we support you this year? (Drop plugs!)

Emstinchcomb7:  Skybreed discs has all my trilogy stuff, so buy AmErika Swords and Tursases and whatever else!!! Later I’ll have stuff on Infinite as well!!!! I’ll be vending with Eric and James at every DGPT event too


N8rtot73: why are your Tour of Amerika and Hot Goose stamps so fire always? more of a compliment but still lol

Emstinchcomb7: My guy Levi Whitpan is a genius! He takes what’s in my brain and makes the best art!

N8rtot73:  do you have a favorite dish or something you consider your signature dish you make when you are either touring or home for the offseason?

Emstinchcomb7: I make a turkey chili type thing, a jambalaya-ish thing, a lot of stir fry, poke bowls, spam musabi, pearl cous cous with veggies, Italian sausage/kale/mushroom/potato soup


N8rtot73: have you come across any that have surprised you? maybe you were not super sure you would like or something that gave you that “whoa…” moment?

Emstinchcomb7: Kon Tiki is the weirdest shallowest disc… but I think I like it

Lord_Mortivore:  You should try a Cataclysm from Doomsday Discs.

Emstinchcomb7: I’ve got a few Doomsday to try! The Landmine looks crazy hahaha

SuperBone:  Not really a question but I think we need a GOOSE Berry from Clash!

Emstinchcomb7: OMG

Zack P:  Have you tried out any DGA discs?

Emstinchcomb7: Not yet, but doing commentary for Catrina makes me want to try a Sail and a Bonzai for starters

Deuce2223: How does the Wild Honey and Maya compare. I am still looking for a US Control driver. I have a C Blend Maya but just ordered 2 Wild Honey

Emstinchcomb7:  Wild Honey is just as flippy as a Maya but with a bit more finish. The Maya has effortless drift for me, but not much fade. They fulfill different roles I think, Maya is more touchy/woods, big turn overs, Wild Honey is big distance on open shots (without wind haha)

Rivalmejr:  Will you be featured on more videos this year? I’d love to see more of you on tour be it in competition or in videos with say Tina and Eric

Emstinchcomb7: Yes! Lots of stuff with Eric and James I think, working with Connor for Infinite and Bobby for Clash

HeroesNeverQuit: Who are your top two players to have on your card when playing?

 Emstinchcomb7:  Ohn scoggins #1 all the time. I love playing with Missy for her positivity, and Callie so I can talk smack

Baja:  favorite chip ?

Emstinchcomb7: Oh man. Ummmm do Flaming Hot Cheetos count? It’s my favorite road snack because it’s a whole activity: eat, pant, repeat, try to clean fingers, eat more


Thanks everyone! I think got most people! I’ll come back! Erika


Introducing Team Infinite’s Erika Stinchcomb

Where did you grow up?

I grew up in Ramona California, about 45 minutes Northeast of San Diego. It’s a small mountain town, and obviously in moving to Western Montana, that secluded mountain vibe is a key part of who I am. There was a lot of open space to run as a kid. I loved where I grew up and honestly, I am sometimes sad that my parents moved away. I still have a ton of family in the area, including my younger sister and brother-in-law.

How did you discover disc golf?

Occasionally as a kid I would join my dad on his water delivery routes (think 5 gallon bottles of water delivered to homes and businesses). I loved to try to carry the heavy bottles all by myself, and climb on his big water truck, using the necks of the bottles as handholds. He’d always buy me a big Slurpee from 7-Eleven after our hard day of work.

One day when I was 8, during one of my take-your-daughter-to-work outings, my dad surprised me and took me to Morley Field Disc Golf Course. He bought me a DX Panther from Snapper at the pro shop, and we played. I barely remember it. Then 8 years later, suddenly he took me and my brother again. I was 16, and I thought “why haven’t I been playing this my whole life?” I was immediately hooked. My brother Jason and I would go to the park and work on our distance. My Dad would take me and Jason to Morley Field at the crack of dawn on Saturdays, so we could beat the rush for our first round, and then play a leisurely second round as it got crowded.

When did you turn pro?

I didn’t know there were tournaments until I graduated college in 2014. My first tournament was in July of 2014, after that I played FA1 and dabbled in FPO in 2015 and 2016. I didn’t officially consider myself a pro until 2017, when I decided to do a self-funded, unsponsored mini tour in 2017. I was able to tour for nearly 6 months and made it to the DGPT Championships. I did get sponsors as I traveled, but I would have been out there sponsor or no sponsor.

What was it like the first time you took cash as a pro?

My first cash was anticlimactic. I could have taken cash in 2016, but wanted to continue as an amateur. I didn’t cash until my 9th pro event of 2017, and that was in a field of 2 at the Challenge at Goat Hill. What I consider my first “real” cash was a month later, when I took 2nd at the Zoo Town Open, my home tournament held in Missoula, MT.

Who did you look up to when you were first starting out?

I never watched videos or even knew there were tournaments until I was 21 and started playing FA1. My role models became people I met. Zoe Andyke was the first person that when I asked “what do you do for a living” the answer was “disc golf” and my mind was blown. I got to play a round with Zoe at Daisy Chains in 2015 and her positivity was inspiring.

Later that year, I played FPO in the Phoenix Ladies Open, and felt both intimidated and outclassed. It was a small field and I was on the lead card for the second and final round; my nerves were palpable. Ohn Scoggins was on the card, and her support was unforgettable; her kindness that day is one of the reasons I am Ohn’s biggest fan. I would mess up a drive or upshot and she’d say “it’s okay girl, it’s just a jump putt!”

Don’t get me wrong, I’d go out and watch Paige Pierce, Catrina Allen, Sarah Hokom, Valerie Jenkins, Jennifer Allen and all of those big names whenever I got the chance, but for me Zoe and Ohn were my biggest inspirations. Being nice, welcoming, inclusive and making a living playing disc golf became my dream, just like Zoe and Ohn.

What are some of your goals for next year?

Last year I lost a bit of my fire for the game. Disc Golf felt more like a job, and the job was throwing way more big open shots instead of the finesse woods golf I loved. Signing with Infinite has literally opened my world up to try so many new discs and re-discover my joy of simply watching a disc fly. I want to enjoy disc golf next year more than anything else, rather than feel mind-crushing pressure to perform. I think with a more relaxed, joyful attitude, I am naturally going to play better next year. I decided I am not going to have specific performance based goals. I am lucky to be able to play disc golf and make a living, and I am going to celebrate those facts. I believe results will follow.

Will you be commentating again this year as one of the Two Hot Geese (with Madison Walker)?

Because we do not have an official agreement at this time, I am not sure if Madison and I will be doing commentary next year, but we hope to be calling the shots again in 2023!

What do you picture disc golf looking like in 5 years (Growth, competition, contracts, etc.)?

I couldn’t have guessed the sport would grow so much in the past 5 years, let alone where we are going next. From an FPO standpoint, 5 years ago, 25 was a great field size. Now we can hit 75 with relative consistency. Disc Golf media was much less comprehensive, very few people had contracts that paid in real money and not just an allotment of discs, the list goes on. In 5 years, I – like many – would love to see disc golf as an Olympic Sport. I hope that as a pro, having a tour card means you make a liveable wage without all the side hustle that is required for most mid-level pros.

Outside of professional disc golf, I truly hope the growth of our sport wasn’t just a byproduct of Covid, and it continues to grow. I’d love to see a lot of new courses, continued free or cheap entry to play, access for all walks of life, involvement from parks and recreation, forest service and other organizations to preserve and maintain the land courses are on, avid disc golf clubs and all the things we have now including fan access to pro disc golfers. I hope we don’t lose the fact that disc golf is a sport for everybody. I like to tell people disc golf is whatever you want, a solitary retreat, exercise, maybe a place to drink a beer with your dumb buddies; you can take your dog or take your grandpa, all are welcome.

 What Infinite molds do you throw?

I have not had a lot of time to adjust to new molds with the timing of switching contracts. Additionally, Montana winter golf doesn’t always allow for full-power shots. That being said, an I-blend Maya is my favorite right now, since it has effortless understability yet a reliable slight fade at the end. I have been throwing the Dynasty and Centurion for control drivers, and using a Cohort for straight upshots, as well as trying them for my putting putters. I am sure things will change and I am so excited to try everything!

Do you have any shout-outs or people you would like to acknowledge?

I have to give the biggest shout out to Eric Oakley, who gave me a hand when I felt like I was drowning. Leaving Westside was not the outcome I saw for myself in 2022 and I had very little time to decide what I wanted and how to get it. Todd Durrant has been kind and patient and I think that my vision of what I want disc golf to be totally aligns with Infinite’s. I also want to give a shout out to my husband Ian Harris, who has been a reassuring source of comfort and strength as we have toured the last 2 years; he always helps push me forward if I doubt myself. I want to thank my Mom for always watching UDisc Live Scoring even though it stresses her out. Lastly I want to thank my Dad – David Stinchcomb – for teaching me to play.

Infinite is on-board with working with my sponsors who have supported me for years: Whales Sacs and Skybreed Discs. I was scared that signing a new company meant losing my other sponsors. The sense of cooperation Infinite has is something to admire, and a way to grow the sport better than we can alone. Not only can I continue with my old sponsors, I also will get to work with Clash Discs and Thought Space Athletics this year. The opportunities I see are literally infinite and I can’t wait to get started.

Introducing Team Infinite’s Dustin Keegan

Where did you grow up?

 I grew up in Eugene, Oregon

 How did you get into disc golf?

 I played golf a lot after high school. One of my best friends at the time traveled out of Eugene and found out about the sport of disc golf and then when he came back to town, he showed me a game he thought I would absolutely love. For me, it was love at first sight. Disc Golf was the perfect blend of every sport I loved and my deep love for the outdoors. 

When did you turn pro?       


What was it like the first time you took cash as a pro?

I took cash at my very first professional event, 2010 Great Northwest Open. I tied for last cash with a couple others and won $15. Even though it was barely anything, it validated my decision to move up and play MPO, and that I was a contender in the Oregon scene! Big Deal!

Who did you look up to when you were first starting out?  

I really looked up to Nate Sexton, Dion Aryln, Brodie Miller, Dave Feldberg, and Erik “Buck” Smith who were all the best players in Oregon when I decided to play professional disc golf as a real career choice. Oregon was a powerhouse in the professional scene, which meant that I had a LOT of really good players that I could look up to and mold my game after.

What are some of your goals for next year?

I only plan on playing a few of the “elite series or majors” but I do plan on playing some classic events in Oregon that I haven’t been able to play for many years. I have a goal of playing around 15-20 events and I really want to win at least 3 events this year! I will be training like crazy and when I do get to play, I will be ready and focused to play at the best of my ability. I will also be traveling to many different countries next year and I also have a goal of learning how to speak better Spanish.

What do you picture disc golf looking like in 5 years (Growth, competition, contracts, etc.)?

 Disc Golf is at its blossoming stage as a sport and with proper care from the people taking care of it, it will grow into a very strong and mature thing. This is the best time to be a part of the sport and players and companies pretty much have a blank slate as far as the “how to” and “direction” the sport is heading. For the players who grinded out the stale years of exposure and financial gain, we are finally there, and we can really make disc golf a real career. It will only continue to grow over the next few years and for those who have committed themselves to disc golf, the rewards will continue to flood in.

What Infinite molds do you throw?

I currently throw the Emperor, Sphinx, and “my new signature disc”. I’m liking the Chariot, Centurion, Scepter, and Aztec but they haven’t 100% made the bag yet.

Do you have any shout-outs or people you would like to acknowledge?    

 I wouldn’t be in this position without Zoe AnDyke and all of her amazingness. She has put me in front of so many people and companies and has sold my personality and skills to them which I am forever grateful for. I also want to give a huge shout out to Todd and Dylan (at Infinite) for always being so nice to me and always leaving the door open for me to join the team. This truly is a dream come true for me, and together, myself and Infinite are going to make some big things happen!

Thank You Dustin! We look forward to continue working with Dustin in helping him to accomplish his goals.

Support Dustin Keegan

You can help support Dustin by purchasing his tour series discs here.

Introducing Team Infinite’s James Proctor

Introducing Team Infinite’s James Proctor



Where did you grow up?

Rohnert Park, California (1 hour north of San Francisco)


How did you get into disc golf?

In the early 2000s my dad and I learned together on a course near my house.  We started playing weekly’s and then got into tournaments.


When did you turn pro?       

2011 was my first year in Open. I cashed at Worlds in Santa Cruz and got 14th at the NT in Tahoe.


What was it like the first time you took cash as a pro?

I don’t remember the feeling, or the tournament really, but it was my first event as a pro, the 2011 Auburn Open.


Who did you look up to when you were first starting out?  

The first big time pro I made a connection with was (Gregg) Barsby, right after he chained out for an ace in a playoff for King of the Lake in 2010.  I grew up with a lot of old school golfers in NorCal, Roger Cansler, John Child, Peter Sontag, Anni Kreml to name a few.


What are some of your goals for next year?

It will be my first full year on tour, so my first goal is to make the most of it and enjoy the experience.  I’m excited to meet new people, grow my name a little bit and obviously play well.  Consistency is something I will focus on next year, I know I can compete at the highest level, so my goal will be to limit the bad rounds that take you out of contention.


What do you picture disc golf looking like in 5 years (Growth, competition, contracts, etc.)?

I love the idea of public contracts in the future, I think it gives more control to the players.  As far as growth, sky is the limit. The Pro Tour has done an amazing job in such a short time, and every year they are continuing to push the envelope.  Along with growth of the sport comes more competition, so I see it getting deeper year after year.


What Infinite molds do you throw?

So far I’m really loving the Dynasty, in Metal Flake Glow and Halo.  I putt with the Glow Alpaca and I use the Emperor for most distance shots.  I also really like the Czar for long turn overs or forehands.

Check out all of James Proctor’s tour series discs here.


Do you have any shout-outs or people you would like to acknowledge?    

I’m just super grateful for the chance to represent Infinite and all of the opportunities this year will bring.


Introducing Team Infinite’s Maria Oliva

Introducing Infinite Discs team member, Maria Oliva!

Where did you grow up?

I was born in Guatemala, and lived there for about five years. Then I moved to Dallas, Texas with my parents.

I started playing disc golf when I was 14 and then went pro shortly after that. And that’s what I’ve been doing ever since. Disc golf has been a big part of my life.

How did you discover disc golf?

My dad discovered it for us. He wanted the family to have something to do on the weekends that was outside and cheap. They had disc golf discs at a sporting goods store, so that’s where he got them. My first disc was a Champion Monarch. My dad got a Groove and the Monarch was similar.

My dad played and he would take me out on the course, but at first I was not stoked to be there. Texas was hot in the summer and I didn’t like the heat, or being outdoors, or the bugs and critters. Basically everything about it was a ‘no’ for me. I felt that way for a long time, but then in High School the bug just bit me and I’ve never stopped playing.

One of the things I liked about disc golf is that I didn’t need anyone else to play. I could just be out there alone and no one would know I was there. Then I could just head home when I was done.

When did you turn pro?       

I got my PDGA number when I was 14, then turned pro a couple years later. I did that because there wasn’t a lot of competition in the Dallas area. There weren’t any women playing other than in the FPO division, and I didn’t want to win a lower division by being the only player. Which I think is a good idea because it helps you learn faster. So, I turned pro pretty quickly because I had to, in order to play with others.

What has been the highlight of your professional disc golf career so far?

It seems pretty cliché, but I would have to say my first Disc Golf Pro Tour win this past November. New World Championship for me was very special. It was definitely something that I wanted to achieve this year, and I didn’t see it happening, but then it did! And I’m just very stoked and think it is the first of many so I’m just very excited to start playing again.

What was it like the first time you took cash as a pro?

The first time taking cash was a little weird. I remember there were quite a few women playing in that tournament and I wasn’t going to cash. But, someone marked their score wrong and that bumped me up into the cash. I remember thinking, whoa, I didn’t expect this to happen at all. This is great! But it also taught me a valuable lesion to make sure you get your score correct. I would be mad at myself if I ever did that.

Who did you look up to when you were first starting out?     

There were a lot, but the main one was my best friend, Landon Knight. He has been a local pro in the Dallas area for as long as I can remember. He pretty much taught me everything I know. He is a really good swing coach and he can tell what needs to be fixed. He loves sports, which is something that goes hand in hand. I based a lot of my game off of him when I was learning. I think that helped me grow a lot into the player I am. I was constantly trying to be one of the boys. There is a gap there, but it made me a little more competitive. Which is nice because I’m definitely not competitive. That shocks some people to hear that. Everything I do, I like doing really well. But, I do it for me. I don’t feel like I want to be the best to beat people, but I want to be the best for me.

What are some of your goals for next year?

I like to take my disc golf events as they come up. I like to take things day by day. I think that winning an Elite Pro Tour event would be nice. It’s always a goal. Winning is great. It’s nice to see your hard work pay off. Even if it doesn’t happen, I’m very excited to be playing next season.

Last year was my first full tour and at the end I was a little tired. But, now looking back I know what to expect a little more as far as traveling and tournaments. I think next year will be a lot smoother for me. Luke (Samson) and I will be starting our season in January in Waco to get some early practice in for the Pro Tour. And after that we’ll hit a bunch of B-tiers and A-tiers until the Pro Tour starts. It’s fun to hit smaller courses and areas that we don’t hit on the tour.

What do you picture disc golf looking like in 5 years (Growth, competition, contracts, etc.)?

I think everything will keep growing at a steady pace, just because of the past few years and the growth we’ve seen continuously. I think a big thing that will change is there might be different tours and maybe different age divisions that cater to younger kids. I think most sports have little leagues and now that parents have a better opinion about disc golf, I think they will encourage them to try disc golf. I think that will help organizations like UPlay disc golf grow even more.

 What Infinite molds do you throw?

One of the discs that replaced the Destroyer for me, which I never thought would happen, is the Emperor. I’ve thrown that more times this year than any other disc. And of course my Anubis, which is my tour series disc for the year. Recently I got some new discs from Infinite so I’m trying a bunch of discs, and I’ve been messing around with the Tomb and that’s a really fun putter to throw. It’s very different, but it’s very fun. It’s been fun to try other molds, too.

Do you have any shout-outs or people you would like to acknowledge?    

The biggest shout out is to my sponsors, Thought Space and Infinite. I’m super stoked to be on their teams and beyond excited to be playing with their discs next year. To all my fans who are constantly supporting me on the road and off the road, I super-appreciate every one of you!

Meet Infinite Discs Team Member: Cole Redalen

Cole Redalen

One of the interesting and exciting aspects of professional disc golf is seeing the young players already making an impact on our sport. There are several touring pros that are in their teens, and two players in the top 10 in DGPT points that are 21 or younger. It is fun to see those talented players emerge and compete at such a high level. We’ll meet one of those rising stars in this blog as we introduce to you an Infinite Discs sponsored player, Cole Redalen.

Cole stopped by the Infinite Disc’s headquarters recently and took the time to make a few videos for our YouTube channel (check them out HERE). He also answered a few questions about his young career, how he started disc golf, and some of his experiences so far. So, let’s get to know Cole Redalen!

Getting Started

Like many young pros, Cole started playing at a relatively young age. Despite living most of his life in South Carolina, he didn’t pick up disc golf until his family moved to Oregon. His dad worked for Intel, and the company happened to be hosting a disc golf clinic held by none other than Infinite Discs’ Zoe Andyke and Dustin Keagan. Cole said that watching the flight of his disc was a life-changing experience. “Once I threw that disc, there was no going back.”

Up until that time in his life Cole had been involved with many different sports, like basketball, soccer, swimming, gymnastics, and track. At the time he discovered disc golf he had been focusing on basketball and taking that sport to the next level. However, once he found out he couldn’t play high school basketball, he decided to put his effort into disc golf.

Practicing During Homeschool

One aspect of his life that contributed to his rapid rise in the sport was the fact that he was homeschooled. That gave him a flexibility in scheduling that he wouldn’t have had otherwise. “Being homeschooled had its major perks as far as free time and practice goes,” said Cole. “I was out there every day putting and throwing in a field to get better.”

Over the next few years Cole continued to work on his disc golf skills while playing in more and more tournaments. He started to pick up wins in Amateur divisions and in 2019 accepted cash for the first time with his finish at the NADGT finals. However, that didn’t have a big impact on him. “Because it was an amateur event, it didn’t feel as big of an accomplishment as playing against professionals. But, it was a door I was certainly ready to walk through and excited to see what was to come.”

Turning Pro

Cole started playing in the Open Division from that point on. Although he started cashing in lower-tier

Photo by Gage Hamilton

tournaments, it wasn’t until an A-tier event, the 2020 Kitsap Classic, that he felt he had his breakthrough performance.

The Kitsap Classic is held Port Orchard, Washington, and in 2020 included several touring pros. Cole didn’t win, but he took third behind Infinite Discs’ Dallin Blanchard and Nate Sexton. It was a watershed moment for Cole. “I really started to find my stride (at that tournament) as a 960 rated player behind Nate Sexton and Dallin Blanchard. At that moment I was already pursuing the sport as a career, but it really solidified the decision.”

Cole’s First Worlds

Another career-boosting performance came at last year’s World Championship. He entered the MPO long-drive competition, and he took fourth place! He not only cashed, he finished ahead of other well-known crushers like Gannon Buhr, Anthony Barella, and Thomas Gilbert. Cole said it was a total shock! “I knew I could throw far,” he said, “but as soon as the disc left my hand I was blown away. It meant a lot to see that I can complete against the farthest throwers in the sport.”

Career Highlights

Although the NADGT tournament and Long Distance competition were great experiences for Cole, he points to another finish that stands out as the most memorable for him. That would be at last year’s Ledgestone Insurance Open. He finished in 7th place and took home the largest amount of cash in his career to date, $2,425. Cole said that it, “really propelled my name onto the scene and told everyone that I was ready for the heat of the best competition in the world.”

More recently, Cole added another highlight to his young career at the Discraft’s Great Lakes Open. On the final round of the Pro Tour event, he shot a scorching -12! The 1082-rated round propelled him from 58th place up to 15th, and in into the cash. Cole said that it was, “exciting to see both my driving and putting come together all at once.”

Just last weekend the World Championships were held in Emporia, and Cole was there showing his potential. He finished several places ahead of his last year’s performance, proving that he can compete at the highest level in our sport.

Working On Form

Not content to just finish among the best, Cole continues to work hard to improve his game. Much of the time spent practicing recently was to hone in his form. Cole places a high value on having a consistent form.

“Form has been something that I have focused on a lot the last couple years, trying to find something that works consistently,” he said. “I believe form is a HUGE part of a player’s success and eliminate a lot of consistency errors while on the course.”


The desire to improve is undoubtedly connected to his years of athletic endeavors. But when it comes to disc golf, it is also aided by other competitors in the sport. Cole mentions all-time great Paul Mcbeth as one the people who influenced his career. Cole said Drew Gibson has also done a lot for him. He also mentions one other pro: Scott Withers.

Scott is an Oregon Pro whom Cole credits as, “making me the player I am today. He has been dominating the northwest for many years and constantly raising the bar higher and higher.”

Besides the influence of professional disc golfers, another thing that young player need early in their career is support from home. Some young players turn pro before they even get their driver’s license, and need someone to take them to tournaments and practices. Fortunately, Cole’s parents love what he is doing, and fully support him. He recognizes that he would not be where he is without their support.

Playing With Pros

Another part of disc golf that young pros need to contend with is being on cards with some of the top pros in the world, many of them idolized by the younger player. Cole was no different in that respect, and at first that was a challenge.

“As one of the younger players on tour, I was always nervous about invading other pros space,” he said. “I didn’t feel like I could practice or talk with any of the top guys without feeling like I should be somewhere else.”

He didn’t feel like his competitors looked down on him when he first started. He just felt like he didn’t have the decision making and course experience that the veterans had. Over time, he got comfortable playing with the elite players, which helped him relax and just play his game.

Being such a young pro gives Cole a perspective that he can share with other young players. His main advice to them is to respect the game. No matter the skill level you get to, there will always be challenges, and there is always something to learn. Serious disc golfer should become a student of the game.

Mental Game


Photo by Gage Hamilton

Part of learning the game is the mental aspect. Cole said that when he makes a mistake, he figures out what when wrong, makes adjustments, then moves on to the next shot. He said that dwelling on a mistake is about the worst thing you can do to your game.

“Making another careless mistake after the fact because of frustration is the worst thing possible,” he said. “I know I am good enough to throw any shot out there so it’s just a matter of correcting the next one.”

He said he tries to play every hole as if it is its own round. Since you can’t play 18 holes before you tee off, you might as well play one hole at a time. He was told that the most important shot in golf is the next one.

Physical Game

Photo by Gage Hamilton

Obviously, the physical aspect of the game is as crucial as the mental, and Cole said he does a good job at staying fit and maintaining a good diet. He’ll have a homemade egg-and-cheese sandwich for breakfast, with some yogurt and a large glass of water. As a bonus, his first sponsor ever is Oregon Sports and Family Chiropractic. He said they help with workouts and an off-season training schedule to keep him healthy throughout the season.

In His Bag

Since Cole is sponsored by Infinite Discs, he can have an ‘open bag’, meaning that he can throw whatever brands he wants to throw. And he does throw a variety of brands! Here is a list of Cole Redalens discs in each of the following categories:

  • Distance Driver: Infinite Discs Emperor
  • Fairway Driver: Legacy Patriot
  • Midrange: Legacy Badger
  • Approach Putter: Wild Discs Sea Otter
  • Putting Putter: Discraft CT Luna

    The Future

The future certainly looks promising for Cole. He is talented and passionate about disc golf. His approach to the mental and physical facets of disc golf belies his age. And his goals are realistic and simple. “I want to be the best disc golfer I can be,” he said. “I want to keep a good attitude and encourage others. And win tournaments!”



Team Infinite’s Kade Filimoehala

Kade Filimoehala:

The Quest to Win the Junior World Championship


How old were you when you started playing disc golf? In the 2021 State of Disc Golf survey the average age that we started playing disc golf was around 27 years old. In the next couple of blog posts, we’ll take a look at two players who started playing disc golf in two extreme age groups: under 12 and over 70. They are both Team Infinite players who are active in disc golf and who recently competed in their respective PDGA World Championships. In this blog we’ll start with the younger player, Kade.


Heading Into Junior Worlds


Kade Filimoehala played in the 2021 Junior World Championships in July of this year. It was the culmination of a goal set years ago when he first attended Junior Worlds. Although he was excited to be competing in Championship, he also a little nervous entering the tournament. He was the highest rated player and this was his last chance to win the tournament.

Adding to his nervousness was a first round result that was less than he hoped for. To be more accurate, it was a great round of disc golf. But it put him a little further outside of first place than he wanted. Kade knew he had his work cut out for him if he wanted to take the top spot for the tournament. But, before we get to the results, let’s get to know Kade a little better.

About Kade


Kade lives in Northern Utah, in the community of Kaysville. His name is Tongan. He is one-quarter Tongan and his grandpa on his dad’s side is full Tongan. Despite having numerous courses within a fairly short distance of his parent’s home in Kaysville, he stumbled onto the sport on a family vacation in Idaho. They were at Lava Hot Springs and noticed some disc golf baskets at a park near the hot springs pool. He and his family visited a local sporting goods store and picked up a few Echo Star Destroyers and played the course. That is where his passion for disc golf began.



First Trip to Worlds


Although Kade’s disc golf career essentially began as a 10-year-old on a humble 9-hole course in Idaho, something happened later that had an important impact on his game: He attended a PDGA Junior World Championship in 2018. His performance there landed him toward the back half of the pack. But that fueled his desire to come back to the tournament, and win!

Though not satisfied with his finish, his experience in Emporia that year was positive. “Junior Worlds is such a well-run tournament and it is so fun to play with people my age,“ he said.


Competing to Improve


Kade played in numerous regional tournaments in 2019, mostly as an Amateur, winning some and slowly improving his rating and his skills. He also returned to Junior Worlds, finishing slightly better than the year before.

In 2020 Kade started playing more in the open division, even playing in numerous DGPT events around the country. He gained a lot of experience. He also got to see what it was like to be a younger player in a group with older competitors.

“Now I don’t get treated any differently,” said Kade. “But when I first started playing disc golf tournaments, I sometimes wasn’t handed the scorecard, and the other three guys just did the scorecard for me.” That’s something for the rest of us keep in mind, too. Especially since we’re seeing more amazing young players entering the pro ranks.

During that year he won a few tournaments as an Open player, but declined the cash payout, as is the prerogative of an Amateur player who wants to maintain their Amateur status. He still had in mind his goal to win the Junior World Champion title that year. Then, unfortunately for his plans, the pandemic hit and it got cancelled.

Getting Ready to Win


Undeterred by the cancellation, Kade continued to play as much as he could and continued to grow as a player. His MPO wins for that year included two B-tiers and a C-tier event. And his rating continued to climb.

This year, 2021, found Kade back playing competitively, this time exclusively as an MPO player. He competed at many local, regional, and a few DGPT events in preparation for achieving his goal to win Junior Worlds. Then, in July of 2021, Kade returned to Emporia to make the attempt.

As mentioned in the opening of the blog, Kade was less than impressed with his start at Jr Worlds. In his words he, “didn’t play my best that first round.” But, he did what everyone should do after a bad round, he focused on what he needed to improve for the next round. It worked and his next round was much better.


Meeting a Hero


At the Peter Pan Course in the second round Kade shot a 1028-rated round, which moved him from 14th place to 4th, and he made it onto the lead card. Something else special happened that round: Fellow Team Innova player Ricky Wysocki followed him and watched him play! That was special for Kade because Ricky has always been a hero to Kade. “Ever since watching the 2012 World Championships, my favorite disc golfer has been Ricky Wysocki,” he said. Following the round Ricky invited him to dinner with Innova team manager Joe Rotan.


Finishing Strong


The third round of Junior Worlds was another round that wasn’t his best, but wasn’t horrible either. He maintained his place on the lead card, and even moved up a spot to third place. After that, he started the pick up speed.

Round four was another 1000+ rated round, and in rounds five and six Kade shot the hot round! Shooting some amazing disc golf he was able to coast into the final round with a 7-stroke lead. Even then, he didn’t let off the gas and shot the hot final round en route to a 9-stroke lead and the championship!

It was a great week for Kade. Not only did he win the championship, he won the long drive competition with a throw of 555′. Plus, he took first in his division’s Double’s tournament with his brother Andrew, another rising star.


Kade, left, and his brother Andrew


Turning Pro


The win at Emporia was a memorable event for Kade. It was the achievement of a goal he had set years earlier and the results of countless hours of practice and competition. It also put him in a position to make a big career decision. Should be remain an amateur, or become a professional? It was an easy decision for him.

“I had set a goal to win Junior Worlds and because I accomplished that I felt like I was ready to move on,” said Kade. Plus, he was planning on attending college a few months later, so he didn’t know if he would have the time to train properly for Am Worlds. So, he turned pro.

He is glad he did that. He has already finished near the top in a few tournaments, and was actually able to take cash for his efforts.

“It felt great to get rewarded for good play and feel like I’m competing for something more than a trophy and a good round rating,” he said.

His Future in Disc Golf


Although he doesn’t know exactly where disc golf will take him, he still has goals he will be working toward. Those include achieving a rating of 1030 or higher by 2023, make a DGPT Elite Series lead card, and finishing a DGPT tournament with 100% C1 putting. Given his history, he will likely see those goals fulfilled, too.

Pro Tips


Since he started playing when he was fairly young, he knows the challenges that face younger disc golfers as they rise in the ranks and play with older players. He was asked what advice he would give to someone starting out in the sport, who want to play competitively.

“Don’t be afraid to speak up and take a turn at doing the scoring,” he said.  “Also, don’t be afraid to speak your opinion on a close call.  It is very easy to conform to what the rest of your card is saying. As a young player playing with adults, it is important not to be intimidated, and let your card know what you think regardless of what they are saying.”

When things go wrong during a round, he has a tip that really helps him.

“I immediately start thinking about the next tee shot. I think about the disc I’m going to throw, the angle I’m going to throw it on, the wind, and where I want the disc to land. That seems to help me move on.”

Learning and Teaching


In addition to Ricky Wysocki, Kade has other pros that he looks up to, including Drew Gibson. “Drew’s backhand is what I have used to model my backhand.” In watching Kade throw, the similarities are apparent.

Recently, Kade started making himself available to teach lessons. He’ll show up to a session with a video camera and radar gun, then proceed to observe, record, measure, and give tips that will help that individual improve their game. When asked for the most common mistakes he sees people make, Kade said it usually has to do with upper body.

“The most common mistake I see is rounding. It usually stems from having an ultimate background, or when people try to throw really hard a lot of the time, they pull their shoulders through too fast. It causes the disc to lag and usually causes a massive power and accuracy loss.”



In His Bag


As for what Kade has in his bag, it’s no surprise that he throws Innova and Infinite molds. Here is what he throws the most:

Driver: Innova Destroyer

Fairway driver: Infinite Exodus

Midrange: Innova Roc3

Putter: Infinite Alpaca



From his start on a small course in Idaho to winning the Junior World Championship, Kade has worked hard to improve his skills as a disc golfer. Given that history of discipline and practice, the sky is the limit for this Team Infinite member!


Support Kade by checking out his new signature disc, a  Metal Flake Glow C-blend Exodus here:



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