A few weeks ago it was revealed (in the form of his mind-boggling welcome edit), that Cory Wiergowski was the newest member of the Ipath family. To say that Cory has been on fire lately would be an understatement. You've likely noticed that Cory has put out three heavy hitting edits in only a few months time, each one better than the last. We caught up with the man himself to see what went into his latest. Get the details inside!

How did things come about regarding your addition to the Ipath team?
I had been talking to Brian Osborne for quite some time and had been getting flowed Ipaths from Albe's for about a year. One day it just felt right and I went for it, I asked Brian to be on the team, he said yes.

How much time was spent filming for your welcome video?
One month in Arizona.

How often would you go out with Greg Moliterno to film and how much would you get done on an average day?

We went out nearly every day and probably 10 nights with the generator. On average i'd get about one to three clips a day, Greg is the man.

That edit could've been just raw clips with no music and it still would've been awesome, but the song that Greg used created an awesome vibe and fit your riding really well. Did you choose to ride to that song?
We searched for a good song to use for a few days and finally found a Music Emporium song. Then when it was all edited up and ready to go, we showed Derek Riggs the final version and he recognized the song from the Act Like You Know video. We then had to re-edit it to the song you heard in the video.

Photo

photo by: Devon Denham

Being pretty familiar with the geography of Arizona and how spread out all the spots are, how many miles would you say you drove throughout the filming process?
All of our spots were pretty mapped out, so not as many miles as you might think. Greg payed for all of the gas because he's a G.

A lot of the edit was filmed at night with lights and a generator. Was this something you guys did out of preference or necessity?

We literally only filmed at night out of boredom, and yes, some spots definitely needed to be lit up because we would've gotten the boot during the day.

I feel like that last drop-in was literally death defying. How did your wrists and ankles feel after rolling away from that?

It was really harsh, the hardest part was getting my hands to stop sweating before I tried it the first time. It was easily the scariest thing i've done in awhile, and it took me four tries. I just kept blowing up when i'd land and I completely destroyed my front wheel on my second attempt.

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