2023-2024 Moment Countach 110

Ski: 2023-2024 Moment Countach 110, 188 cm

Test Location: Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO

Days Skied: ~20

Available Lengths: 176, 182, 188, 194 cm

Blister’s Measured Tip-to-Tail Length (straight-tape pull): 186.7 cm

Stated Weight per Ski: 2135 grams

Blister’s Measured Weight per Ski: 2078 & 2131 grams

Stated Dimensions: 140-110-130 mm

Blister’s Measured Dimensions: 139.6-110-130 mm

Stated Sidecut Radius (188 cm): 21 meters

Measured Tip & Tail Splay (ski decambered): 63 mm / 31 mm

Measured Traditional Camber Underfoot: 5 mm

Core Materials: poplar/beech + carbon & fiberglass laminate

Base: carbon-infused sintered UHMWPE

Factory Recommended Mount Point: -7.8 cm from center; 85.5 cm from tail

Boots Used: Atomic Hawx Ultra 130 S, Tecnica Mach1 MV 130, Lange Shadow 130 LV, Atomic Redster CS 130

Bindings Used: Tyrolia Attack 13 MN

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Moment Countach 110: 23/24 Top Sheet
Review Navigation:  Specs //  First Look //  Full Review //  Rocker Pics


The Countach 110 is one of the newest additions to Moment’s lineup, and one of the few skis in it that doesn’t neatly fit into one of their established product series.

Designed to fill the gap between Moment’s more directional Commander series and their more playful Wildcat collection, the Countach 110 was a big hit with attendees and several of our reviewers when Moment debuted it back at Blister Summit 2023, and now it’s time for us to weigh in with our Full Review.

For the whole backstory on the Countach 110 and how it fits into Moment’s lineup, check out our Brand Lineup video with Moment from last year’s event.

And if you want to try the Countach 110 or any of Moment’s other skis, you’ll once again be able to do so at Blister Summit 2024, which, as of publishing this, is less than a week away! (Feb 4-8 @ Mt. Crested Butte)

What Moment says about the Countach 110:

“The Countach is easiest to define by what it’s not—it’s neither a traditional hard-charging big-mountain ski nor a purely playful freestyle design, but somewhere in between. Without metal, but certainly not lacking in brass, it can charge easily, cruise effortlessly, throw down at the drop of a hat, and still play nice the next morning when you’re hungover and skiing with the kids.

Sporting 110mm of crud-busting, chop-eating European beech and poplar underfoot, a supportive raised tail, plenty of effective edge, and a big, rockered shovel, the Countach is burly enough to get anything done, but surprisingly forgiving—as tame as it is capable.

Big-mountain athletes compete on it, while everyday, average skiers love how they can just get on it and go. In fact, everyone who skis the Countach seems to come back knowing exactly where it fits in their quiver—often replacing a few pairs in the process. And after a season of daily-driving it ourselves, it’s clear a lot of us will need to figure out what to sell, donate, or keep in the garage to gather dust.

We’re all chasing the über-ski mirage—one ski that we can rip in all conditions, anywhere. One ski to rule them all. We still don’t believe it exists, but the Countach might be as close as we’ve ever gotten. And if it’s not a one-ski quiver—because remember, that’s a myth—we think it’s at least good enough to be the cornerstone of many. After all, it’s not often we get on a pair of skis and think about making our own collections smaller.

Maybe you’ll agree, maybe not. Either way—we’re sure you’ll let us know.”

Shape / Rocker Profile

From a shape perspective, the Countach 110 looks a whole lot like Moment’s 116mm-wide Wildcat, with both featuring some early tapering at the tips and tails but not to a dramatic degree. Compared to Moment’s Commander 102, the Countach 110 features notably more tapered tips and tails.

The Countach 110’s tip rocker line looks pretty similar to the Wildcat 108’s in terms of depth, but the Countach 110’s tips don’t rise as much or as abruptly. The Countach 110’s tail rocker line is where things differ even more — it’s not as deep and much lower than the more freestyle-friendly, twin-tipped Wildcat skis.

Overall, for a 110mm-wide, fairly directional ski, the Countach 110 has fairly deep rocker lines and fairly tapered tips and tails, but it’s not necessarily a standout in those regards.

Flex Pattern

Here’s how we’d characterize the flex pattern of the Countach 110:

Tips: 7-7.5
Shovels: 8
In Front of Toe Piece: 8.5-10
Underfoot: 10
Behind the Heel Piece: 10-9
Tails: 8.5-7

The Countach 110 is quite stiff through its cambered section, and while the rockered parts of its tips and tails are notably softer, they’re not super soft compared to most other skis in this class.

2023-2024 Moment Countach 110, BLISTER

Sidecut Radius

The 188 cm Countach 110’s stated sidecut radius is 21 meters, which is pretty average, if not slightly shorter than average for this class.

Mount Point

Reflective of how Moment positions it in their lineup, the Countach 110’s recommended mount point of about -8 cm from center splits the difference between the more playful Wildcat skis (around -6 cm) and more directional Commander skis (around -10 cm).


Our pair of the 188 cm Countach 110 weighs about 2100 grams per ski. That puts it around the middle of its class in terms of weight.

For reference, here are our measured weights for some notable skis. Keep in mind the length differences to try to keep things apples to apples.

1710 & 1744 Atomic Bent Chetler 120, 184 cm
1808 & 1809 Line Pescado, 180 cm
1833 & 1894 Head Kore 111, 184 cm
1835 & 1820 ARV 116 JJ UL, 185 cm
1863 & 1872 Atomic Bent 110, 188 cm
1873 & 1878 Line Vision 118, 183 cm
1885 & 1914 Moment Wildcat Tour, 190 cm
1920 & 2006 RMU North Shore 110, 186 cm
1921 & 1927 Fat-ypus D-Sender, 184 cm
2006 & 2063 Elan Ripstick 116, 193 cm
2009 & 2018 RMU North Shore 114, 184 cm
2019 & 2051 K2 Mindbender 116C, 186 cm
2027 & 2052 K2 Reckoner 112, 184 cm
2043 & 2046 4FRNT Inthayne, 188 cm
2060 & 2075 4FRNT Hoji, 184 cm
2082 & 2089 Blizzard Rustler 11, 186 cm
2078 & 2131 Moment Countach 110, 188 cm
2083 & 2137 Blizzard Hustle 11, 188 cm
2105 & 2185 Head Kore 117, 189 cm
2163 & 2166 Moment Wildcat, 184 cm
2180 & 2195 DPS Koala 111, 184 cm
2182 & 2218 Nordica Enforcer 110 Free, 185 cm
2183 & 2258 DPS Koala 118, 189 cm
2196 & 2211 Rossignol Sender Free 110, 184 cm
2212 & 2215 Armada ARV 116 JJ, 185 cm
2216 & 2246 Meier Leeper, 185 cm
2222 & 2278 Prior CBC, 184 cm
2243 & 2287 Salomon QST Blank, 186 cm
2259 & 2279 Black Crows Anima, 189.2 cm
2280 & 2286 Icelantic Nomad 115, 191 cm
2302 & 2342 Dynastar M-Free 108, 192 cm
2318 & 2322 Line Blade Optic 114, 186 cm
2328 & 2370 Rossignol Sender Free 110, 191 cm
2341 & 2357 Dynastar M-Free 118, 189 cm
2343 & 2360 J Skis Friend, 189 cm
2438 & 2492 Rossignol Blackops 118, 186 cm

Now, let’s get into on-snow performance:

2023-2024 Moment Countach 110, BLISTER


We’ve been spending time on the Countach 110 ever since it made its public debut at the 2023 Blister Summit, and we’ll be having multiple reviewers chiming in here.


Dylan Wood (5’10.5”, 160 lbs / 179 cm, 72 kg): Skis around 110 mm underfoot can vary a good bit, from versatile models that feel like wide all-mountain skis to others that perform like narrow powder skis. As a result, we see a pretty wide variety of performance traits in how skis in this class handle pure, untracked powder.

While I don’t want to throw any labels on this ski quite yet, I’ve been impressed with how the Countach 110 performs in these conditions — it could definitely serve as the widest ski in many folks’ quivers.

When attacking the fall line in fresh powder, the Countach’s fairly wide and deeply rockered shovels do a good job of planing above the snow surface, even when skied with a more forward stance. It floats quite well for a 110mm-wide ski, and it’s also nicely maneuverable in powder, too. When I stay out of the backseat, I can easily release the Countach’s tails in fresh snow to scrub speed (or just slash for fun).

The Countach isn’t the absolute best in either regard — pure directional flotation or playful surfiness — but it’s this ski’s combination of these two traits that really makes the Countach 110 shine in fresh snow, and that combination will be a theme throughout this review.

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Dylan Wood on the Moment Countach 110 (Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO)

The Countach 110 requires more attention and better technique than the loosest, most playful skis in its class (e.g., K2 Reckoner 112), but the Countach is pretty easy to pivot and flick around in powder when dipping into tight terrain like trees and steeps. It has a pretty low swing weight, and its deep rocker lines and moderate tip and tail taper keep this ski feeling pretty surfy in 3-dimensional snow.

Point this ski down the fall line, though, and it provides good stability and support when making big, fast turns with a more directional style. There are many heavier, more directional skis that are more stable in rougher conditions, but I think it would take a pretty aggressive, very directional skier to reach the Countach’s limit in fresh snow, and it is significantly more maneuverable and forgiving than a purebred charger.

Luke Koppa (5’8”, 155 lbs / 173 cm, 70 kg): Agreed, not much new to add. I really like the Countach 110 in pow. It floats well for its width and is quite maneuverable in soft snow, to the point that I could ski it on most pow days at Crested Butte Mountain Resort and be pretty content. For reference, single-day storm totals of over a foot / 30 cm are pretty rare here, and we have a lot of steep and technical terrain where it tends to be pretty easy to keep momentum and avoid getting bogged down.

As I’m sure we’ll touch on many times below, one of the standout traits of the Countach 110 is its ability to adapt to different skiing styles, in part because its design threads the needle between more traditional, directional skis and more playful, freestyle-oriented models. I could ski the Countach 110 quite centered in fresh snow, but in steeper terrain, I could also drive it pretty hard through the shovels. This adaptability is always something I appreciate, as someone whose own style doesn’t quite fit neatly into the pure directional or freestyle ends of the spectrum, and the Countach’s versatility is probably even more noteworthy in less ideal conditions than untracked pow.

Jonathan Ellsworth (5’10”, 175 lbs / 178 cm, 80 kg): In light, good, pow, I agree with everything Luke and Dylan have said here. For a 110mm-wide ski, in light and fresh snow, the Countach really does just fine. It doesn’t get bogged down or hung up.

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Dylan Wood on the Moment Countach 110 (Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO)

I did get a rope drop in CB’s Phoenix / Spellbound area last season while on the Countach, and in untracked snow that had had a chance to bake in the sun and set up a good bit, I was wishing for a wider and more heavily tip-and-tail rockered ski. In this untracked cake batter — that your skis still sink into rather than stay on top of — wider and more rockered is always better. So I note this for those of you who find yourselves in such conditions somewhat frequently.

Around Crested Butte, I’d call those conditions pretty rare. And for the lighter, drier, pow we tend to get, I could very happily ski the Countach on most of our pow days.

Mark Danielson (6’2”, 205 lbs / 188 cm, 93 kg): Although I agree with everyone above, I am a bigger person who strongly prefers more flotation in powder than the 188 cm Countach 110 can deliver. Even though the 188 cm Countach isn’t ideal for me in untracked powder, it is still one of my favorite skis overall. I think many big skiers will love this ski’s other strengths and versatility described below; if I were to own the Countach as a powder-oriented ski, I’d probably bump up to the 194 cm length, but more realistically, I’d just go with a wider, longer, and more pow-specific ski if flotation and deep-snow maneuverability were priorities.

Soft Chop

Dylan: The Countach 110 is a pretty stiff, moderately heavy ski, and it handles soft chop very well. It feels at home in these conditions, where it continues to be adaptable and versatile, providing a big sweet spot and getting along with a variety of skiing stances.

Compared to how it feels in untracked snow, the Countach 110’s not-super-heavy weight does become more apparent in cut-up snow, where it tends to get knocked around more than heavier alternatives (e.g., Blizzard Cochise). But the Countach 110 is definitely still more stable than not, and it’s a great tool for continuing to ski hard once the fresh snow has been chopped up.

This ski remains nicely maneuverable and agile in soft chop, where it can be thrown sideways with moderate effort. Its middle-of-the-road weight can also be an asset here, with the Countach being pretty easy to get in the air and gap between piles of chop. It still isn’t a ski that’s super tolerant of backseat skiing, though — it encourages good technique, but isn’t as quick to punish sloppy skiing as most flatter-tailed, stiffer, and more rearward-mounted options like the Blizzard Cochise I mentioned earlier.

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Dylan Wood on the Moment Countach 110 (Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO)

Luke: I probably had the most fun on the Countach 110 in soft, cut-up snow. There, I could leverage its fairly low swing weight (“low” relative to its stability) and somewhat surfy ride to throw lots of slashes and get it in the air at every opportunity. But then, during the ensuing runouts, it still offered the support and suspension I needed to keep things in control when hitting piles of chop at speed. I think this ski performs well above its weight in soft chop, but you still get the upside of its not-super-sluggish swing weight.

I agree with Dylan’s note about the Countach 110 encouraging good technique, though I did find that I could get a bit looser (from a stance and technique perspective) on it while skiing soft chop. That’s great, cause those conditions are typically when I like to go the fastest and take the most chances. In firmer / shallower conditions, the Countach 110 isn’t quite as forgiving.

Jonathan: For those of you who get along well with skis like the Cochise, the Countach brings a bit more personality and ease to the table, while still providing admirable stability. It’s a directional ski that can’t be dismissed as “boring” or “dead,” as some dumb people characterize directional chargers.

(Totally kidding about the “dumb people” part. Just wanted to make sure you all were still paying attention. Also, I’m probably not totally kidding, but like, 95% kidding.)

Mark: I mentioned above that this ski isn’t quite big enough to keep some bigger skiers like me afloat in untracked powder, I absolutely love this ski in soft chop, even in the “short for me” 188 cm length.

Firm Chop / Crud

Dylan: When the snow firms up, the Countach’s stable-yet-maneuverable character remains intact, and it can still be skied pretty hard. I wouldn’t call this a very damp ski, though. There are certainly better (generally heavier) options out there if smoothing out rough and variable snow is a big priority. Still, the Countach provides good stability in these conditions, yet retains the ability to be quickly thrown sideways to scrub speed and navigate tight terrain.

Luke: I still really like skiing the Countach 110 in conditions that I’d call “firm chop”; I like it less when those conditions move into “refrozen crap” territory.

E.g., I’d want a (much) heavier ski for coral-reef-like conditions, but if, say, it’s 3 days after a pretty big pow day and you’re skiing dense, cut-up snow but you can still blow up that snow a bit if you really try, that’s where I’ll still have a good time on the Countach 110. The firmer and less easily edge-able the snow, the more I’d want to be on a narrower, heavier ski.

Jonathan: Yes, to all of the above. The Countach is “fine” in these conditions, but the firmer the chop, the less any of us would say this is this ski’s forte. But even here, the ski remains predictable and intuitive.

Moguls, Trees, and Tight Terrain

Dylan: I’ve touched on this a few times already, but I think the Countach 110 is a great tool for trees and bumps, so long as you are mostly able to stay out of the backseat. This ski is relatively agile for its size, and it’s happy to pivot and slide around when you give it some input and stay mostly over the center of the ski or its shovels. The Countach can also be skied hard in tight terrain, charging down the fall line and making quick adjustment turns, offering a very appealing mix of stability and maneuverability.

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Jonathan Ellsworth on the Moment Countach 110 (Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO)

Luke: If the moguls, trees, steeps, etc. are covered in somewhat soft snow, I get along great with the 188 cm Countach 110 for all the reasons Dylan just outlined. When the snow is firmer — and especially if the snow is firm and the moguls are big, tight, and lacking an obvious rhythm — I have to dial back my preferred light-on-my-feet style and ski the Countach 110 slower and more conservatively, or else I’ll often get bucked by its tails.

Jonathan: I quite like the Countach in moguls and tighter terrain. And while it’s probably fair for Dylan to note that the Countach wants you to stay out of the backseat, I can’t say that I’ve ever found it to be “punishing.” Given its stability, I’d be more inclined to focus on how easygoing it is.

But if you’re really trying to rage through firm moguls going full tilt, then those such folks will want to stay off the tails … and those same folks might start wishing for one of those burlier, heavier, more stable chargers.


Dylan: For a 110 mm-wide ski that excels in soft-ish snow, the Countach 110 also handles groomers well. It’s not super energetic nor engaging on piste, but it’s happy to carve GS turns back to the lift in mostly soft conditions. It does have its limits when it comes to edge hold, but when things are icy, it has an easy and predictable nature, being happy to slide and drift around instead of carve.

Luke: Yep. This ski didn’t impress me a whole lot on piste, especially on firmer days where there were scraped-off icy sections, but the Countach 110 also by no means turns groomers into a complete afterthought. On soft-ish groomers, I could still get it up to pretty high edge angles, and that’s typically all I want from a 110mm-wide, soft-snow-oriented ski.


Dylan: This ski is playful in a few regards. It’s pretty easy to get into the air and provides decent energy when bent, and it’s also moderately loose and surfy for its class. It feels balanced in the air, provides a good platform for landing airs / drops, and doesn’t feel limiting when throwing basic flips and spins.

There are plenty of looser, softer, and more freestyle-friendly options out there, and Moment’s Wildcat 108 is a better choice for folks who want something strong but more freestyle-friendly.

The Countach 110 is a good option for skiing fast and aggressively first and foremost, but it’s also able to throw tricks when needed and I think it emulates the current style of Freeride World Tour skiing. The Countach 110 is not for those who prioritize playfulness above all else, but rather, it’s a good option for skiers who want some playfulness and freestyle capabilities out of a stable, mostly directional ski.

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Dylan Wood on the Moment Countach 110 (Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO)

Mark: Dylan’s words cover it well; I’ll add two more things that stood out to me.

I felt caught between the 188 cm and 194 cm Countach 110 and opted to go with the shorter of the two. With that in mind, I was extremely impressed with how this ski could enable such playful fun at slower speeds, considering that it still allows a bit of serious charging at higher speeds. This ski’s versatility across such a wide range of speeds seems special to me.

Also, if I got “too playful” with, say, blind airs into rough, debris-covered landing zones, the Countach’s tails felt exceptionally forgiving yet supportive, helping to smooth out my rough landings.

Luke: Yep, nothing more to add there.

Mount Point

Dylan: I think Moment nailed the mount point on this ski — the majority of skiers who will get along with the Countach 110 in general will be best served by mounting it on the recommended line (which is about -8 cm from center).

That said, this ski has a big sweet spot, and mounting forward or back 1-2 cm does not seem to seriously hamper what makes it stand out. More directional skiers who really push the front halves of their skis could mount 1-2 cm behind the recommended line to get a bit more support from the shovels, and more playful skiers who ski with a more centered stance could enjoy this ski with it mounted 1-2 cm forward of the line to make it a bit more tolerant of a centered stance and more balanced in the air.

Luke: FWIW, as someone who often at least tries bumping the bindings a centimeter or two forward on most directional skis, I was perfectly happy with the Countach 110 mounted on its recommended line.

Jonathan: And as someone who tends to get along better than Luke or Dylan with skis that have more traditional mount points, I also liked the Countach on its recommended line.


Luke (5’8”, 155 lbs / 173 cm, 70 kg): I first skied the 182 cm Countach 110 at Blister Summit 2023, and then I spent the rest of my time on the 188 cm version. For reference, I typically get along well with skis in this ~110mm-wide category that range from roughly 184 cm to 192 cm.

Given that, I was surprised by how much I enjoyed the 182 cm Countach 110, especially since I skied it on a day when there was still plenty of soft chop, up to around 8” / 20 cm. It was definitely less stable than the 188 cm, as you’d expect, but the 182 still floated well enough to feel maneuverable in tight terrain that was covered in generally soft snow.

Blister reviews the Moment Countach 110 ski
Jonathan Ellsworth on the Moment Countach 110, ft. Geoff McFetridge watching out for sluff (Crested Butte Mountain Resort, CO)

So, personally, I think I could go with either length, depending on what I wanted to prioritize. If I was going to use the Countach 110 as a soft chop (not deep snow) ski at a steep, tight, and technical resort like Crested Butte, I’d probably go with the 182 cm. If I were going to use it as more of a pow ski and/or I skied at a much more open resort like Snowbird, the 188 cm would be an easy choice.

Mark (6’2”, 205 lbs / 188 cm, 93 kg): Bigger skiers who feel caught between the 188 and 194 cm lengths shouldn’t be afraid to size down on this model and could thoroughly enjoy a slight shift toward more playfulness and maneuverability. Even the “short for me” 188 cm length allows me to mix in a bit of serious charging at higher speeds, with the main downside of the shorter length being reduced flotation in untracked snow.

Who’s It For?

Dylan: The Countach 110 is for skiers who appreciate a stable, composed ski that can be pushed hard in powder and other soft snow, but that is also quick and loose enough to make quick changes of direction without perfect technique. The Countach 110 can still punish backseat and sloppy skiing, though not as aggressively as many of its more stable, more directional competitors (see the “All-Mountain Chargers” category in our Winter Buyer’s Guide). Skiers who find softer, more symmetrical, more center-mounted skis too unstable but still like throwing tricks and generally ski more playfully can also find a lot to like in the Countach 110.

Luke: Yep, the Countach 110 isn’t targeted at the very edges of the “stability vs. playfulness” continuum, but it can cover a whole lot of the middle. It’ll be stable enough in most soft-ish conditions for most people, yet it’s also more maneuverable, more forgiving, and more conducive to a playful skiing style than many of the skis in its class that do beat it on the stability and suspension fronts.

Bottom Line

At this point, it’s worth revisiting one line from Moment’s description of the Countach 110, because it’s a good one: “It’s neither a traditional hard-charging big-mountain ski nor a purely playful freestyle design.”

The Countach 110 blurs the lines between categories, and consequently, the categories of skiers who could enjoy it. It’s a soft-snow-oriented ski that floats well in fresh, excels in the soft chop that follows, and remains predictable at speed while also being quite agile and maneuverable.

Deep Dive Comparisons

BLISTER+ members can check out the Deep Dive comparisons linked below. Not a member? Become one today to get access to this and a LOT more, including the best worldwide Outdoor Injury Insurance, exclusive deals and discounts on skis, personalized gear recommendations from us, and much more.

Check out our Deep Dive comparisons of the Countach 110 to see how it compares to the Moment Commander 108, Moment Wildcat 108, Moment Wildcat, Moment Deathwish, Rossignol Sender Free 110, DPS Koala 111, Rossignol Sender Squad, Dynastar M-Free 108, Meier Leeper, Black Crows Anima, Blizzard Cochise 106, Volkl Katana 108, Rossignol Sender 106 Ti+, Faction Dancer 3, K2 Mindbender 108Ti, Nordica Enforcer 110 Free, Nordica Unleashed 108, Black Crows Corvus, Icelantic Nomad 105, J Skis Hotshot, 4FRNT Hoji, Blizzard Rustler 11, Fischer Ranger 108, Head Kore 111, Line Blade Optic 114, & Salomon QST Blank.

2023-2024 Moment Countach 110, BLISTER
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5 comments on “2023-2024 Moment Countach 110”

  1. My 188’s weigh around 2250…so, the mass/surface ratio is probably even higher than that of my (heavier ash-core) fat wildcat 190…i think its even better in chop than the fatcat (as advertized), and that is quite the factor in all your deep dive comparisons…your 188s are between 130 and 180 grams lighter than the stock skis, so the lambos should and must definetly outshine the fatcats and other similarly stable dedicated pow skis in chop, otherwise there would be no point to get them as a quiver ski together with fatcats…its not a quiver killer though rather a quiver ski i rekon, and the heavy commander 108 i got in 182 (@2250 grams as well) is even easier to ski for directional skiers (the more consolidated snow the easier it gets), cause the leverage is way easier to handle with 182 instead of 188, the 108 comes alive at very slow speeds, floats similarily but is not that loose in the tails…Luke mentioned (got exactly luke’s size and even similar skiing style/stance) the commanders 108 182 ski way more one Dimensional than the lambos 188- i think this is unfair, since the 182 commanders do Everything everywhere soo fukken well and with relative ease….casted both commander and lambos, couldnt be much happier, thx basti @blacksheepsports for stickn’ to those unique (but expensive) moments during all those years

  2. I think the secret sauce of them commander 108s being soo Quick, nimble and easy for a charger that is that stable, is the tip flotation and the the good inherent stability so you actually can size down a length…the tip is crazy like its almost unsinkable, maybe cause the -10 mp, and/or the tipshape and Rocker- its sooo freakin’ easy to leverage and unweight the stout tails, cause you can really press and lean in to its 1.000% trustworthy shovels…never been on a floatier and Quicker, easier charger. Hell in pow its even faster and more planing not plowing than the wildcats or lambos…this ski is still a fukken masterpiece and after the fatcats 190 maybe the most dialed moment skis of all time!

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