Everyone who does anything outside—skiing, surfing, biking, camping, kayaking, climbing—should have one of these in the trunk. (We like it because we’re tired of wrestling our kids into ski boots while they balance precariously on one foot in the snowy parking lot.) It folds up so the dirty side is always on the inside, a carabiner attaches to a backpack, and it’s insulated so your feet don't get cold. (Race gatekeepers: take note.) Qwickstand is $15, shipped to your door.
We decode a ski’s inner workings—and what it means to you.
To get the best ski gear, start at the bottom and work up.
Here are the ins and outs of how we conduct the best ski test in the industry.
The Utah-based company is recalling all of its JetForce avalanche airbags due to faulty firmware.
The company’s unit tracks vertical drop, speed, pairs with your phone, and attaches seamlessly to any ski goggle.
Our testers get this gear in exchange for a week of work. You can get it just for being awesome.
Blown knees are the bane of skiers, but a small Vermont-based binding company claims to have solved the problem.
Compressed air, venturi valves, horse collars, fans, argon, TSA rules, cable pulls. The lingo alone can spin your head, so let us set you straight.
Island and mountain prints add flair to the slopes this season.
For when you don’t want to haul or buy ski gear on your next trip.