Venture designed their Carbon Storm splitboard to handle everything from tight tree lines to big, open faces. While we often hear things like that, we don’t think Venture’s claims are far off. The Carbon Storm is a very versatile, approachable splitboard for the masses — check out our full review.
Spark recently released women’s versions of their “Pro” line of splitboard bindings, and after spending much of last season on the Women’s Surge Pro, it received our “Best Of” award. Check out our full review to see why.
As part of Amplid’s “Future Shapes” collection, their Snommelier is designed to “create a unique personality” on snow. And after spending a lot of time on this big-mountain gun, we’d say that Amplid’s claims are pretty spot-on. Check out our full review for more.
If you’re someone who loves riding hard and fast through nasty conditions and who wants an exceptionally damp and stable board to keep up with you, the new Amplid Creamer is worth a look. Check out our full review.
The Jones Ultra Mountain Twin takes a freestyle shape and combines it with their stiff, carbon-laden “Ultra” construction. The result? One of the better freestyle boards we’ve used for aggressive, hard-charging riders. Check out our full review.
Rossignol says the Krypto is based on their big-mountain charger, the XV. So just how burly is the Krypto, and could it also work for more playful and less aggressive riders? Check out our full review.
After using it for more than 50 days, Black Diamond’s Expedition 3 pole has proven to be a reliable piece of equipment that’s worth a look for splitboarders, skiers, or anyone who wants a packable and durable pole for year-round use.
We’ve recently seen an increasing number of surf-inspired boards hit the market, but the Never Summer Swift Split stands out as a splitboard that’s not only surfy, but that’s also stable enough for riding fast and dropping cliffs.
We’re big fans of Spark R&D’s simple and reliable splitboard bindings, and they just released an even lighter version of their Surge binding. So what, if any, compromises are made by going with the new, lighter Surge Pro?