“This was my first trip to Moab and I had no idea what to expect. What really blew me away is the variety of terrain that is found on this one trail. Going from high alpine hero dirt and cool temps to slick rock slabs above the Colorado river and temps in the high 90s was a shock for this born and raised Washingtonian.” Luke Strobel

Behind The Scenes By The Numbers:

  • 1 Solar Eclipse (experienced on Day 1 of filming at 10,000 feet just below Burro Pass at 11:00am.)
  • 7 days of filming
  • 120 hours hiking, rigging, shooting
  • 12 crew
  • 70 miles by foot
  • 38 degrees at the top (low), 105 degrees at the bottom (high)
  • 1,000,000 liters of H20 consumed
  • 2 bears
  • 10 wasp stings
  • 1 drone fail
  • 7 cameras used
  • 1 broken cable (cable cam). The rain had just let up and this stunning double rainbow opened up over Castleton valley, our backdrop for a 300′ cable shot down slick rock . With rider and camera in position we started the countdown… dropping in 5,4,3,2….and then SNAP…the camera & gimbal fell 30′ to the redrock floor below. All stood speechless. The unicorn got away.
  • 1 mariachi band from New Mexico
  • 4 plates of Enchilada’s (3 back-up). We used the first take.
  • 0 broken wheels and zero pinch flats (Luke ran the same wheels for the entire shoot)

“Riding the Whole Enchilada is one thing but filming it from top to bottom is another thing completely. A week’s worth of 4 and 5am wake-up calls made things a bit challenging towards the end, but it was worth it.”  Luke Strobel

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