If you misplaced or lost your Sport Kite Flying Guide, you can retrieve it online as a pdf (26.4MB). Level One’s guide is bilingual in English and German and consists of 12 pages.
Just click on the image to view or save and download …
Terms used to define sport kite parts of a dual line or delta kite. Addition: The upright spar in the middle is called “spine”. APA-Connectors are also called “spreader connectors”.
For ordering parts pls specify diameter and length of carbon spar.
All Level One kites come with a data sheet to include all measurements you need. If you require a copy of your L1 kite’s details, please contact us.
If you are searching online for stunt kites for beginners, you will find as much information as different kites. – So we’d like to mention a couple of useful pointers to consider for you from our long time experience:
The Colours-in-motion (CIM) range ticks all the right boxes for a great experience for a stunt kite novice. Read more …
Below is a video tutorial how to tie a larks head knot or loop.
This is the only knot you need for flying sport and stunt kites.
Use the larks head knot to attach flying lines to the bridle points (pig tails) of your stunt kite.
At the other end of the lines use this knot as well to connect flying lines to your hand straps.
Make sure the coloured loops (e.g. red & green) on flying line ends correspond to your right and left hand and to the right and left side of you stunt kite bridle.
Good luck 😉
FAQ: How to extend dual kite lines? – You can make them longer by adding a so called “leader set” in required length. Just use your usual larks head knot between bridle and flying lines.
Leaders are also useful to protect your kite from the flying lines cutting into your sail when flying wrapped-up manoeuvres. For those kind of leaders we recommend a thicker line, e.g. bridle line and a length of approx. 2.5m.