This unfinished page contains text from either the 2003 or 2005 print version of Encyclopedia of Surfing. An updated version, with more photos, is coming soon.

Most of Georgia's 100-mile island- and marsh-lined coast is protected as a National Wildlife Refuge, meaning the beaches here are quiet, peaceful, and undeveloped. The surf usually doesn't disturb the tranquillity, as it tends to be small and inconsistent. Because the state is fronted by a continental shelf extending about 60 miles out to sea, incoming waves lose much of their power before hitting...

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