If you’ve ever ridden a skateboard in public, you’ve probably noticed how the bags on the boards are all the same.
There’s usually a backpack with a big backpack, and then there’s a smaller backpack with nothing but a small backpack.
But now, a new study from the University of California, Los Angeles, has found that there are other options for dressing up your skates: a skirt, a blazer, a pair of boots, and a backpack.
The study, published in the journal PLOS ONE, found that women who wear skates or a skateboarding skirt are more likely to be seen on skateboards.
In fact, the study found that “skateboarding skirt” is more commonly seen by men than women.
The researchers analyzed images from the skateboarding community, comparing photos of skateboarders wearing skirts and skates, and found that skirts were more likely seen by women than men.
The researchers also found that a skirt is more likely found on women’s skateboards than men’s, which may be because skirts were easier to get on and off of skateboards in the first place.
Skateboarders who wear skirts may be trying to be more stylish in their wardrobe, the researchers said.
“Skateboarding skirts may serve as a means to represent a more casual style, which is why the skirts may appear to be less prominent on skates than they are on skaters’ bodies,” the study authors said.
“It may be that a person wearing a skirt on a skateboards skateboard is more relaxed in the face of a challenge.”
This new study is part of a larger study looking at gender differences in skateboarding clothing and accessories, according to the study.
In the future, the authors hope to look at other ways that women and men dress up, like if skirts are more visible in public.
The Skateboarder’s Skate Bag study was conducted by two UCLA graduate students, Shara Gavil, a doctoral candidate in organizational behavior and a clinical psychologist, and Jennifer Daugherty, a research associate in psychology.
They are co-authors of the study, which was supported by the Office of Science of the National Institutes of Health.
The full study is available at http://plosone.org/article/info%3Adoi%2F10.1371%2Fs9.28982&doi=10.1271/journal.pone.0102696