Ski: 2020-2021 Moment Wildcat 108, 184 cm
Days Skied (184 cm Wildcat 108): ~15
Available Lengths: 174, 184, 190 cm
Blister’s Measured Tip-to-Tail Length: 181.8 cm
Stated Weight per Ski: 1975 grams
Blister’s Measured Weight per Ski: 2011 & 2028 grams
Stated Dimensions: 134-108-127 mm
Blister’s Measured Dimensions: 134.0-107.7-126.9 mm
Stated Sidecut Radius (184 cm): 22.0 meters
Measured Tip & Tail Splay (ski decambered): 74 mm / 71 mm
Measured Traditional Camber Underfoot: ~5 mm
Core: Aspen/Ash + Carbon Stringers + Fiberglass Laminate
Base: Sintered 4001 Durasurf
Factory Recommended Mount Point: -6.1 cm from center; 84.8 cm from tail
Ski: 2020-2021 Moment Wildcat 108, 190 cm
Blister’s Measured Tip-to-Tail Length: 188.0 cm
Stated Weight per Ski: 2060 grams
Blister’s Measured Weight per Ski: 2110 & 2119 grams
Stated Dimensions: 134-108-127 mm
Blister’s Measured Dimensions: 134.5-107.7-127.3 mm
Stated Sidecut Radius (190 cm): 25.0 meters
Measured Tip & Tail Splay (ski decambered): 71 mm / 65 mm
Measured Traditional Camber Underfoot: ~7 mm
Factory Recommended Mount Point: -5.9 cm from center; 88.1 cm from tail
Reviewer: 5’8″, 155 lbs
Boots / Bindings: Nordica Strider 120 / Tyrolia AAAttack2 13 AT
[Note: Our review was conducted on the 19/20 Wildcat 108, which was not changed for 20/21, apart from graphics.]
We get a lot of questions around here about a lot of skis, but no ski in the past few months has been asked about more than — or as angrily (“Where the @!*% is the review?!?!”) — as the Moment Wildcat 108, which is the narrower version of the Moment Wildcat / Blister Pro.
Well we now have the Wildcat 108 in hand — in two lengths — as well as the 184 cm Wildcat Tour 108 (our separate First Look at the Tour 108 will be coming soon), and we’ll be getting them on snow as soon as possible. But in the meantime, we wanted to get the Wildcat 108’s specs up; talk about how its design compares to the wider Wildcat / Blister Pro and other skis in its class; and mostly … just get you all to shut up.
(Just kidding, keep the requests and questions coming.)
What Moment says about the Wildcat 108
“The Wildcat 108 is perfect for anyone seeking a bit less beef than the O.G. Wildcat is packing. We designed it to deliver the goods wherever winter storms arrive on a less consistent basis—or not at all. But after a season of testing, we’re confident this little kitty will end up going home with as many current Wildcat owners as new parents—probably more, because it’s just that good.
Putting a fat cat on a diet is not as simple as trimming a centimeter out of the middle. We left the profile identical, tweaked the sidecut and added a damper core to ensure it delivers the same playful, confidence-inspiring ride as its older brother.”
So the claim here is that Moment didn’t simply hit “ctrl–” on their CAD machine and shrink the Wildcat, they tweaked a few elements to make the narrower Wildcat perform better in the conditions for which you’d use a ~108mm-wide ski as opposed to a ~116mm-wide ski. Which makes good sense.
First, Moment switched to an aspen / ash core instead of the lighter aspen / pine core found in the wider Wildcat. Given that we tend to use narrower skis on harsher, less forgiving conditions than we would a 116mm+ ski, a heavier, and potentially more damp core layup seems like a very smart choice.
Second, they tweaked the sidecut. The Wildcat 108 has a shorter stated sidecut radius for all of its lengths, though the difference isn’t huge. For reference, here’s how the stated sidecut numbers compare for the different lengths of the Wildcat and Wildcat 108:
Wildcat 108, 174 cm: 19 m
Wildcat 108, 184 cm: 22 m
Wildcat 108, 190 cm: 25 m
Wildcat (116), 174 cm: 21 m
Wildcat (116), 184 cm: 25 m
Wildcat (118), 190 cm: 27 m
Shape / Rocker Profile
The Wildcat 108 looks very much like a narrower Wildcat (duh).
There is a very subtle difference between the tip shapes on the Wildcat, Wildcat 108, and Wildcat Tour 108 (see below). The tips on all three skis look like they start tapering right around the same point, but the Wildcat 108’s tips are fairly straight past that taper point, creating a slightly “blockier” tip shape. The Wildcat Tour 108’s tips taper to more of a point than the standard Wildcat, which is designed to make them work better with the tip clips on climbing skins.
But overall, all three skis look really similar. They have a bit of taper in the tips and tails, but compared to other freestyle-oriented skis, all three skis are pretty moderate when it comes to their taper. And at least for the wider Wildcat, we think that its short (but significant) amount of tip and tail taper is a big part of why a lot of us like it so much. (I.e., you get a wide, straight ski overall, which is great for stability, with a brief but dramatic amount of taper at the tip and tail, which is effective in reducing swing weight a bit, especially on an otherwise-pretty-big ski.)
The rocker profile on the Wildcat 108 looks nearly identical to the standard Wildcat (and Wildcat Tour and Wildcat Tour 108). It has pretty deep rocker lines and a lot of tip and tail splay.
Given that the Wildcat 108 is, you know, 108 mm underfoot, its rocker profile stands out a bit more than the wider Wildcat’s. The Wildcat 108 has very deep rocker lines for its width, and it’s pretty similar to the ON3P Jeffrey 108 and Woodsman 108 in this regard. The Jeffrey 108 has a deeper tail rocker line with more tail splay, while the Woodsman 108 has a similarly deep tip rocker line and a slightly shallower tail rocker line with significantly less tail splay. But compared to the whole market, the Wildcat 108 definitely sits at the “more rockered” end of the spectrum.
Here’s how we’d characterize the flex pattern of the 184 cm Wildcat 108:
In Front of Toe Piece: 9-10
Behind the Heel Piece: 10-9
And here’s how we’d characterize the flex pattern of the 190 cm Wildcat 108:
In Front of Toe Piece: 9-10
Behind the Heel Piece: 10-9
Both the 184 cm and 190 cm Wildcat 108’s flex patterns feel extremely similar compared to the 184 cm and 190 cm Wildcat. If anything, the 108’s are a tiny bit softer at the very ends of the tips and stay stiffer a tiny bit longer behind the bindings. But we had to hand-flex the four skis against each other multiple times to even notice those minute differences.
The 184 cm Wildcat 108 is a touch softer in the shovels and tails compared to the 190 cm Wildcat 108, but again, the difference is almost unnoticeable.
Compared to the rest of the market, the Wildcat 108 is a very strong ski through most of its length, and the rockered portions of its tips and tails are the only spots where it goes soft (and it’s a smooth ramp-down / ramp-up, not hinge-like). We’ve talked about how both directional and more playful skiers can get along well with the standard Wildcat, and we suspect that the same will be true of the Wildcat 108, given the similarities in flex pattern and mount point (the Wildcat 108 and Wildcat both have a mount point of ~6 cm behind true center).
Speaking of Mount Point…
Over the past 10 years (at least), “108” was a pretty significant signifier of skis that not only were 108 mm wide, but it was where companies placed their straight-up, traditional chargers (e.g., Blizzard Cochise; HEAD Monster 108; Kastle BMX 108; Line Supernatural 108; etc.).
But one thing that all of these skis had in common was their relatively far-back mount points, which were usually at least -10 cm behind true center, and sometimes as much as -14 cm back.
Well with its – 6 cm mount point, the Wildcat 108 is looking quite a bit different, and especially given our experience on the wider Wildcat, we do not expect it (at all) to ride like a heavy, traditional, conventional charger. But the big question of ours is how hard you can still push this ski vs. how fun and playful it feels on snow?
Moment decided to use a slightly heavier aspen / ash core in the Wildcat 108, which means it’s not quite as light for its size as the wider Wildcat. But the Wildcat 108 is still a fairly light ski, with the 184 cm version coming in around 2020 grams per ski, and the 190 cm coming in around 2115 grams per ski.
That makes the Wildcat 108 significantly lighter than some of the burlier skis in this class like the ON3P Woodsman 108, Prior Husume, and Blizzard Cochise, but a bit heavier than some of the more 50/50-oriented options like the Rossignol Soul 7 HD, Sego Big Horn 106, and Line Sick Day 104.
For reference, here are a number of our measured weights (per ski in grams) for some notable skis. Keep in mind the length differences to try to keep things apples-to-apples.
1605 & 1630 Line Vision 108, 183 cm (19/20)
1642 & 1651 Renoun Citadel 106, 185 cm, (18/19)
1692 & 1715 Moment Wildcat Tour 108, 184 cm (18/19–19/20)
1806 & 1862 Armada Tracer 108, 180 cm (19/20)
1828 & 1842 Elan Ripstick 106 Black Edition, 188 cm (19/20)
1848 & 1903 Line Sick Day 104, 186 cm (17/18–19/20)
1849 & 1922 Elan Ripstick 106, 188 cm (17/18–19/20)
1913 & 1943 Sego Condor Ti, 187 cm (18/19)
1923 & 1956 DPS Alchemist Wailer 106, 189 cm (17/18–18/19)
1950 & 1977 Blizzard Rustler 10, 188 cm (17/18–18/19)
1996 & 2012 Dynastar Legend X106, 188 cm (17/18–19/20)
2005 & 2035 Liberty Origin 106, 187 cm (19/20)
2010 & 2018 J Skis Vacation, 186 cm (18/19–19/20)
2011 & 2028 Moment Wildcat 108, 184 cm (19/20)
2013 & 2013 Moment Commander 108, 188 cm (18/19)
2013 & 2099 Moment Wildcat / Blister Pro, 184 cm (18/19–19/20)
2018 & 2045 RMU North Shore 108, 185 cm (18/19–19/20)
2022 & 2047 Faction Dictator 3.0, 186 cm (17/18–18/19)
2026 & 2056 Black Diamond Boundary Pro 107, 184 cm (17/18–18/19)
2030 & 2039 Rossignol Soul 7 HD, 188 cm (17/18–19/20)
2046 & 2120 Black Crows Corvus, 188 cm (18/19–19/20)
2096 & 2100 Salomon QST 106, 181 cm (19/20)
2110 & 2119 Moment Wildcat 108, 190 cm (19/20)
2112 & 2125 4FRNT MSP 107, 187 cm (18/19–19/20)
2120 & 2134 Blizzard Rustler 10, 188 cm (19/20)
2143 & 2194 ON3P Wrenegade 108, 184 cm (18/19–19/20)
2165 & 2211 K2 Mindbender 108Ti, 186 cm (19/20)
2165 & 2219 Icelantic Nomad 105, 191 cm (19/20)
2174 & 2187 Moment Wildcat / Blister Pro, 190 cm (18/19–19/20)
2182 & 2218 Nordica Enforcer 110, 185 cm (17/18–19/20)
2188 & 2190 Prior Northwest 110, 190 cm (19/20)
2190 & 2268 Armada ARV 106Ti LTD, 188 cm (18/19–19/20)
2202 & 2209 Shaggy’s Ahmeek 105, 186 cm (19/20)
2218 & 2244 Volkl Mantra 102, 184 cm (19/20)
2232 & 2244 ON3P Woodsman 108, 187 cm (19/20)
2233 & 2255 Nordica Enforcer 104 Free, 186 cm (19/20)
2241 & 2295 4FRNT Devastator, 184 cm (14/15–18/19)
2250 & 2307 Argent Badger, 184 cm (19/20)
2283 & 2290 ON3P Wrenegade 108, 189 cm (18/19)
2312 & 2386 Prior Husume, 188 cm (17/18–19/20)
2318 & 2341 J Skis The Metal, 186 cm (16/17–18/19)
2376 & 2393 Blizzard Cochise, 185 cm (15/16–19/20)
Some Questions / Things We’re Curious About
(1) Just how similar will the Wildcat 108 feel compared to the wider Wildcat?
(2) The Wildcat 108 is fairly light, but not crazy light by today’s standards. So how stable will it feel compared to the lighter skis and the heavier skis it slots between?
(3) The ON3P Woodsman 108 shares a good bit in common with the Wildcat 108, so how do the two skis compare?
(4) Moment now offers the Commander 108 and the Wildcat 108, so how much performance overlap is there between the skis, how similar or different do they feel on snow, and will the two skis have very distinct audiences? I.e., if you love the Commander 108, will you also get along with the Wildcat 108, or probably dislike it, and vice versa?
(5) How similar or different is the on-snow performance of the Wildcat 108 and the Wildcat Tour 108? Will we end up thinking that lots of people could be happy skiing the Tour 108 in the resort (and use it as a “50/50” ski), or will we strongly suggest that people keep the Tour 108 in the backcountry?
Bottom Line (For Now)
With the Wildcat 108, Moment maintained a lot of what we think makes the standard Wildcat great, but they also changed a few things to potentially make it more suitable for the different conditions in which most people will be using the narrower version. We’ll be getting the Wildcat 108 on snow as soon as possible, so stay tuned for updates.
Let me just begin here by saying that it’s really, really nice to be skiing again. And writing ski reviews again. And writing ski reviews about skis I really like. Turns out, skiing is still really, really fun.
I’ve now spent somewhere around 15 days on the 184 cm Wildcat 108, and for now I’m posting my thoughts on that ski. We’ll be updating this post once I, Jonathan, and some other reviewers have spent significant time on the 190 cm Wildcat 108, and will also hopefully add some thoughts on the 184 and 190 cm’s performance in deeper snow, so stay tuned for that.
But for the time being, let’s talk about the 184 cm Wildcat 108, a ski that a lot of you have been asking us about since Moment announced it last year.
This is the narrower version of the well-loved Moment Wildcat, so it should theoretically be better than the wider Wildcat on groomers. And I’d say that it definitely is, but as will be a common refrain in this review, the narrower and wider Wildcats feel very, very similar.
With its narrower shape and slightly tighter sidecut radius, the Wildcat 108 is easier to get on edge and carve smaller turn shapes than the wider Wildcat. But this is still a 108mm-wide ski with a lot of tip and tail rocker and a fairly long sidecut radius (22 m for the 184 cm), so it is not particularly easy to get on edge at very slow speeds on mellow slopes. My first real turns on groomed snow on the Wildcat 108 were in October on a pretty flat, green groomer. As I noted in my Flash Review, I would’ve preferred to be on a different ski since the Wildcat 108 requires a bit of speed to be really fun on piste. You can easily slarve it around at any speed, but to get it on edge and really start carving, you’ll want a bit of pitch.
But then Crested Butte opened their Paradise lift, and then this week opened the Silver Queen lift — both of which offer steeper slopes with blue and black groomers that let you easily get up to 20, 30, 40, 50, or 60+ mph, depending on how few turns you want to make. This slightly steeper terrain made me much, much happier on the Wildcat 108. As soon as I got it past ~20 mph, the ski felt like it came alive.
The Wildcat 108 is not a fat carver. Its tips don’t pull you into a turn, and it’s got a fairly short effective edge compared to many of the more directional options that are this wide. So while I wouldn’t call it a super engaging carver, I would call it an intuitive carver. Once I got moving, it was easy to lay over the Wildcat 108 on edge and carve GS turns or much longer turns.
As is common with early season conditions in Colorado, I skied a good bit of scraped-off, icy groomers on the Wildcat 108. This is not a ski that encouraged me to really lay it over on these conditions. The ski’s combination of lots of rocker + a fairly long radius meant that it felt more comfortable sliding turns on super smooth, super firm conditions. I could get it on edge at higher speeds on these conditions, but I didn’t really trust the Wildcat 108 to lock into turns on this very firm, very smooth snow / ice (same goes for most of the 105mm+ skis I’ve been on recently). But the good thing is that the Wildcat 108 felt totally predictable while doing this — no surprising wash-outs, no scary loss of grip. And on anything softer than ice, I was easily able to dig in the Wildcat 108’s edges and link solid GS turns high on edge (again, as long as I was going fairly fast).
If you demand that your 108mm-wide freeride ski lets you lay trenches on ice, then you’re looking at the wrong ski. But if you’re comfortable with casually sliding your turns when things are truly firm and smooth, the Wildcat 108 is happy to do so, and it becomes much more fun when the snow is easily edgeable.
Furthermore, all the things that keep it from being an excellent on-piste ski are a big part of why I love it so much as an off-piste ski.
Moguls, Trees, & Tight Terrain
I really, really like the Wildcat 108 in tight terrain.
If you’ve read many of our reviews, you might already know that I prefer to pivot and slide my way through bumps rather than drive the hell out of the shovels of my skis and really pressure the tips down over the tops and into the troughs of moguls. And my particular approach to bumps is a big reason why I love the Wildcat 108 in moguls.
You can definitely drive the shovels of the Wildcat 108 and I appreciate the ability to do so when things get steep and / or fast. But you can also ski it very neutral, and its deep tip and tail rocker lines make it super easy to pivot. And that combination of its big sweet spot plus its versatility in terms of skiing style plus its loose feel makes for a ski that is very easy to maneuver through tight spots.
That said, the Wildcat 108 is also quite strong through the middle of the ski, and tail-gunning it from the backseat doesn’t feel great. There are lots of more punishing skis in this class, but I wouldn’t recommend the Wildcat 108 to beginner or low-intermediate bump skiers. But if you stay neutral or forward, the Wildcat 108 feels quite quick in tight terrain, especially for a ski this wide. And if you’re a pretty experienced skier and you do that, the Wildcat 108 will reward you with lots of pop to launch you into the next bump.
Another big part of this is the Wildcat 108’s weight. This is a pretty light ski, and it feels like it in bumps. The word “sluggish” never came to mind during my time on the Wildcat 108. Doing back-to-back bump runs on the Wildcat 108 and heavier skis like the 187 cm ON3P Woodsman 108, there was a very noticeable difference in terms of how much input was required to flick around the skis. I could easily move around the Wildcat 108 from my ankles, while heavier skis like the Woodsman 108 required more physical input to push them around.
The downside to the Wildcat 108’s low weight is that it gets knocked off track significantly easier than those heavier skis. This turned out to be a really interesting experiment for me. Skiing back-to-back runs on Crested Butte’s Jokerville (a fairly steep bump run), I found that I ended up getting to the bottom in around the same amount of time and ended up feeling equally tired on both the Wildcat 108 and the heavier Woodsman 108. The key difference is how the skis felt, and correspondingly, how my skiing style changed to adapt to the particular ski.
On a heavy ski like the Woodsman 108, I found myself making more controlled, more deliberate, and less explosive movements. Since the ski tracked better, I found myself not having to make as dramatic of adjustments. But I also had to put more effort into subtly moving it around, particularly through weirdly shaped bumps with no straightforward line.
Conversely, the Wildcat 108 had me making more adjustments and quick movements since it got knocked off track more readily than the Woodsman 108, but those movements required much less physical effort to do since the Wildcat 108 is so much lighter.
So all that is to say that I think the Wildcat 108 will best suit those who ski with more of an active style in tight terrain. It will get knocked around, particularly in firm, rough moguls, but its low weight and deep rocker lines make it really easy to quickly adjust and adapt to the ski getting knocked around. So as always, just be honest with yourself and figure out what kind of ski you like in bumps, trees, etc.
Soft & Firm Chop
We’ve recently had several moderate storms at Crested Butte (2-6”), and I loved the Wildcat 108 for this sort of skiing. In fairly soft, shallow snow, the Wildcat 108 is super fun to ski fast. Its low weight is less of a detriment to high-speed stability since the snow is more forgiving, I could carve it quite hard on the softer snow, and the real fun came when the snow got pushed around and formed mini-moguls.
In softer, drier, shallower chop, the Wildcat 108 did not get knocked around very much and I had a hard time finding its speed limit. And if I could find some side hits and lips, that made things even better. What I really love about the Wildcat 108 is that it’s strong enough to ski quite hard in good conditions, and then it’s plenty light to easily maneuver in the air. (And yes, you should keep in mind that I am 5’8”, ~155 lbs. So if you like to ski hard and are much taller and heavier than me, then the 184 cm Wildcat 108 likely is not going to feel as strong.)
At the end of the day or the day after a storm, the Wildcat 108’s low weight became more obvious. There have been several ungroomed runs at Crested Butte that I wouldn’t call true moguls runs, but they had lots of widely spaced, fairly small bumps. The sort of terrain where you can either really slow down and weave your way between the bumps, or just make longer, faster turns and deal with all the small bumps you’ll be smashing into at fairly high speeds. I’m lazy, so I usually opt for the latter technique on these runs, and doing so on the Wildcat 108 left me making lots of adjustments and having to absorb the impacts myself, rather than letting the ski do so (like some heavier skis will let you do). I wouldn’t call the Wildcat 108 “harsh,” but I also wouldn’t call it “plush.” I think the Wildcat 108 is a bit more damp than the regular, wider, (current) Wildcat 116 and I think the Wildcat 108 punches a bit above its weight in terms of damping and stability, but there are still a lot of heavier, more damp skis in this class that will stay more composed at high speeds in very rough snow.
So again, ski it with an active style, and the Wildcat 108 is a ton of fun in chop. But if you’re expecting this to be a bulldozer of a ski that just plows through or over everything no matter how firm or bumpy the snow is, you will likely be disappointed.
In most respects, the Wildcat 108 is a really playful ski.
First and foremost, its swing weight feels super light, especially compared to those heavier, more inherently stable skis I’ve been talking about. I’ve been making an effort to do more spinny flippy things this year, and the 184 cm Wildcat 108 has been perfect for that. It’s super easy to spin, and I’ve actually found myself over-rotating a few spins after coming from heavier skis.
This also applies to things other than spins and flips. Grabs, tweaks, shifties, and even my favorite — cossacks — are all so easy on the Wildcat 108. And just like the wider Wildcat, the Wildcat 108’s recommended mount point of -6 cm from true center feels great to me. I never thought it felt particularly unbalanced in the air, but I could still drive the front of the ski when I wanted. And the Wildcat 108’s strong platform around the middle feels great on landings, whether I nail my body positioning or end up pretty far forward or back.
Then there’s the Wildcat 108’s rocker profile. While it feels good on edge and is predictable on firm, smooth snow, the Wildcat 108 is really easy to pivot, slarve, and slash. It requires very little effort on my part to throw the ski sideways, and I never had an unexpected edge catch while going from skiing forward to switch, or vice versa. I can think of a few ~108mm-wide skis that are surfier than the Wildcat 108, but it’s a short list.
I’m still really bad at butters (another thing I’m working on this season), and the Wildcat 108 isn’t great for them. Its deep rocker lines do give you a good leverage point on which to bend the ski, but it’s still pretty dang stiff through most of its length, so there are plenty of better options if your preferred method of getting around the mountain involves a lot of time spent bending and sliding on the tips and tails of your skis.
As for pop, I’d call the Wildcat 108 very poppy. Like many stiffer skis, it requires a bit of effort to bend it, but if you do, it springs back with lots of energy. And since it’s so light, you don’t really need to bend the Wildcat 108 to get it off the ground. If you’re worried that the heavier Aspen / Ash core in the Wildcat 108 (vs. the lighter Aspen / Pine in the wider Wildcat) lost all the energy of the wider version, I wouldn’t worry.
Finally, the Wildcat 108 skis switch really well in my opinion, even in deeper snow (thanks to its very high tail).
So, apart from it being a pretty stiff ski that’s not super easy to bend, I’d call the Wildcat 108 a very playful ski.
Who’s It For?
High-intermediate to expert skiers who ski with more of an active style and who prioritize agility, playfulness, and strength in their mid-fat all-mountain ski.
For those of you who prefer very planted, damp ski that feels glued to the snow no matter the speed or conditions, we’d recommend a significantly heavier ski (see the “All-Mountain — More Stable” and “All-Mountain Chargers” sections of our 19/20 Winter Buyer’s Guide).
On the other hand, if you aren’t that concerned with high-speed stability and your absolute top priority is playfulness, I’d look to softer skis (see the “All-Mountain Freestyle” category of our Winter Buyer’s Guide).
But if you don’t need a super heavy, damp ski, don’t want a super soft, buttery jib stick, and instead want something that falls somewhere in between, the Wildcat 108 might be the ski for you. It’s strong enough to ski very hard when the snow is fairly forgiving; it’s light enough to easily flick around in the air and on the snow; and it’s pretty versatile across most conditions.
Based on my time on the wider Wildcat (116), the 184 cm Moment Wildcat 108 was a ski that I was extremely excited about. And having now spent a good chunk of time on it, I have not been disappointed. The Wildcat 108 takes much of what I love about the wider Wildcat and packages it into a more practical, more versatile design. Strong but playful, fairly stable yet very nimble, and not out of place in most conditions, there’s a lot to like about the Wildcat 108.
Deep Dive Comparisons
Become a Blister Member or Deep Dive subscriber to check out our Deep Dive of the Wildcat 108 to see how it stacks up against the Moment Wildcat, Moment Meridian, Moment Deathwish, ON3P Woodsman 108, ON3P Jeffrey 108, Sego Big Horn 106, Fischer Ranger 102 FR, Faction Prodigy 3.0, Line Sir Francis Bacon, Salomon QST 106, K2 Mindbender 108Ti, Nordica Enforcer Free 104, Armada ARV 106Ti, Liberty Origin 106, Rossignol Soul 7 HD, Line Sick Day 104, Elan Ripstick 106, 4FRNT MSP 107, Black Crows Corvus, J Skis Metal, Prior Husume, and Blizzard Cochise.