Salomon Guardian — Only Recommended for Salomon Touring Boots?

Post by blogger | October 29, 2012      

We had a fun time testing and dissecting the new Salomon Guardian tour capable ski binding last winter. We didn’t have it for long nor were we sure if what we tested, weighed, etc. was the true retail version. No worries, a retail pair flew in here just the other day. We’ll give them a dose of brutality this winter, though we did promise Salomon that no crowbars would be involved so don’t get any false expectations. Check out what’s in the box. They do look sweet, though with an interesting caveat. Read on.

The jewelry box.

The jewelry box. Click all images to enlarge.

Everything is as assembled as possible for an easy mount.

Everything is as assembled as possible for an easy mount. We're working on a paper template.

What's interesting is the large pamphlet chained to the binding.

What's interesting is the large pamphlet chained to the binding. It appears the lawyers are as involved as anyone in the design and packaging of the Guardian. More, check out how they're touting TUV. We predict this trend will continue as the big binding companies are fed up with competition from non-certifed tech bindings that have sold like candy for decades. For some unknown reason (or perhaps, for obvious reasons we can try to guess) Salomon opted for a non-sliding front AFD. In doing so, the binding does not conform to the DIN 1394 AT binding standard (instead, it's TUV certified to alpine standard), and thus can only recommend the binding for use with alpine boots or Salomon's own boots with a sole that mates with the AFD. Or, was this done for the simple reason that Salomon wants to force sales of their ski touring boots? That's their choice, but seems like a good way of limiting the appeal of this binding. What's odd is that the toe height is adustable and will thus tempt users of all AT boot brands -- and it appears a sliding AFD would have been so simple to include.

From the warning brochure:

These alpine bindings are intended to be used only with the following ski boots:

– Alpine ski boots compliant with ISO 5255 standard


– Ski boots equipped with “WTR” technology” labeled kit of walking soles for touring skiing. Any use with other ski boots could cause the ski-binding-boot system to be faulty…

From Salomon, don't use AT boots with this binding.

From Salomon, don't use other brand AT boots with this binding.

That pesky AFD is even removable. Could a swap-in sliding version be in the works?

That pesky AFD is even removable. Could a swap-in sliding version be in the works?

Interesting. Underneath find two screws that allow you to remove the AFD in seconds.

Interesting. Underneath find two screws that allow you to remove the AFD in seconds. Obvious benefit of this is that AFDs do wear out from boot contact, so easily swapping is a nice feature. But could a swap-in sliding AFD be in the works? Could an AFD be swapped in from another binding? Mod time in the Rockies?

Ten seconds later, I was dissecting the AFD like some kid in highschool biology class.

Ten seconds after grabbing the screwdriver, I was dissecting the AFD like some kid in highschool biology class. We love it when gear is made to be easily workable.

As we mentioned in our dissection, here are the specs.
Size “N” (large?) Guardian, binding weight of 1480 grams (52.3 ounces) per binding with all hardware. Stack height (boot above ski at heel) is 27 mm at the toe and 32 mm at heel (verified at WildSnow HQ on demo board). Compare to main competitor at 37 and +-37 (latter due to for/aft height adjustable AFD on competition). Thus, you get around 5 mm less stack with the Salomon, but you do get some binding delta (drop at the toe) while the competition has a virtually neutral delta.

Shop for Salomon Guardian backcountry skiing binding.


Please Enjoy A Few Suggested WildSnow Posts


52 Responses to “Salomon Guardian — Only Recommended for Salomon Touring Boots?”

  1. Tom October 29th, 2012 10:28 am

    Think how many people will buy this first, then find that out later… if at all.

    Does it come with a template?

  2. Lou Dawson October 29th, 2012 11:01 am

    Tom, no, it doesn’t come with a template. I just made one! Link to template is on this page:

    I’ve thought quite a bit about this AFD and recommended boot issue. It’s really kind of a chuckle. In backcountry skiing we have a huge population of skiers who either lock out their release on tech bindings, or ski bindings such as Duke dialed up so high that most safety release is obviated. Then we’re going to niggle about a stationary vs side sliding AFD? I’m willing to dialog about it, but during actual use in the field it’s not much of an issue.


  3. jamal October 29th, 2012 11:24 am

    From Salomon, and pulled from the TGR forum:

    The Guardians were designed for use with Alpine Ski boots under ISO standard 5355 AND boots with WTR certified soles. Boots with other norms (AT soles) will fit in the binding, but the Guardians were not designed to be used with them (per our initiative to offer the highest level of safety).

    Skiers who choose to use boots other than those under ISO 5355 or WTR certified should be notified that there are potential risks with regard to release characteristics. This isn’t any different than the warning presented to a skier who wants his DIN setting higher on his bindings than what is recommended by the Adjustment chart.

    There is no reason you can’t use a touring boot, people just need to be aware it’s outside the “recommendation”.

    Kind of like putting 22’s on your Tahoe. Chevy doesn’t recommend it, but they work, and they look cool.

  4. marshal October 29th, 2012 11:44 am

    hey jamal, you might check that TGR thread again. i just posted findings…

    long story short, in only had a cochise tech boot and a scarpa maestrale rs boot.

    the SCARPA fails MISERABLY. there is a TON of friction of the toe agains the AFD with the boot clicked in with appropriate forward pressure. DO NOT use a scarpa rockered AT sole in a guardian unless you belt grind the sole.

    the cochise tech boot passes no problem, but requires the to raised all the way, giving the boot/binding negative ramp.


  5. Oscar October 29th, 2012 1:29 pm

    What has me concerned as a major disadvantage of the guardian over the duke as of today, more than the non-sliding AFD, is the fact that the “flat” climbing position still adds quite a bit of ramp angle (from what I’ve seen from pics at least). At least my opinion is that pretty much any forward lean when touring for a somewhat extended amount of time is completely horrible.

    Given that this binding is not made for long flat approaches, but there should be plenty of side country runs with flat hikes (along ridges for example) where at least I think I’d regret getting a guardian rather than a duke.

  6. Nate blackburn October 29th, 2012 1:42 pm

    as per always, no alpine touring setup is covered under practical skiing conditions, if you have spent more then 1 week working in a shop you know this to your core. you are right that the guardian has some simple drawbacks, but, the strength, engineering, and concept are stronger, more practical, and have significant advantages.

    Duke bindings are tall, torsional weak, and particularly heavy, you have to step out of the binding to change to alpine mode, which means you are going to have to clean your boot off again. The bracket that is used for inclined approaches is not as strong as the guardian.

    The Guardian/Tracker (same binding) is lower, wider, torsionally more stable, more durable as a result, and has the ability to enter touring mode while still in the binding.

    if you think the warning on the back of the guardian is bad, read your itunes agreement, the 52 pages even advise you not to run skis on snow, because it will void warranty.

  7. Terry October 29th, 2012 2:19 pm

    Am wondering if Greg Hill will be skiing on these this winter, since he switched sponsors from Dynafit to Salomon? Or maybe there’s a lighter, tech oriented binding in the works…..

  8. Lou Dawson October 29th, 2012 3:07 pm

    Terry “sponsor” has a lot of definitions… I’d imagine if Greg needs an alpine binding he might use Guardian, but for his big tours I don’t see why he’d use it.

  9. See October 29th, 2012 4:58 pm

    Lou, I hear you regarding the small difference an afd makes when the bindings are locked or cranked way up, but I suspect that a lot of us still actually ski with their bindings unlocked most of the time, and at moderate release settings.

    Think what you will, but I’m old and lame enough to appreciate bindings that release reliably. And an effective afd just makes sense to me, especially on a non-tech type binding where the boot interface area is so much larger (compared to tech style metal pins and sockets/notches) and usually complicated by a lugged sole (the whole point of which is to grip not slide).

  10. Maciej October 29th, 2012 5:33 pm

    Hey Lou,

    It’d be great if you put some of your quiver of boots on these and bench tested them to see how much impact a fixed afd creates on release values. While some people have posted on the topic on TGR, your usual methodical approach (and large quiver of boots) would make a wildsnow review an excellent resource for anyone looking at AT bindings.

    These are heavy, but for people who spend most of thier time inbounds or need a higher release value than 12, it’s good to see an alternative to Marker stuff.

    That said, you’d have to pay me to get off Dynafits in the backcounty!

  11. Michael Mathews October 30th, 2012 2:51 pm

    I would like to know how well you think these bindings will work paired with this season’s Dalbello Krypton Pros. I have been looking at picking up a pair of these or the trackers but after reading your reviews I am hesitant to go with either options. My next question would be, do you have an opinion on these compared to the new Tyrolia Adrenalin which after comparing specs also looks like it has a shorter stand height compared to the guardians? I really thought that was the binding to go with but reading the number of review and warnings with the WTR im skeptical, give me your opinion as it appears that you have done some significant testing on these bad boys. I would also like to know what you think about the Adrenalin, like the Dukes I am sure there will be some issues, hopefully not as sever as they both look to have made some huge improvements on their versions!

  12. Mark Worley October 30th, 2012 9:46 pm

    Marshal, was the Guardian adjusted in any way for toe height regarding the Scarpa boot? Is not toe height more critical to lateral friction in release function at the AFD than forward pressure?

  13. Lou Dawson October 31st, 2012 7:30 am

    Michael, Salomon says only run them with alpine boots or with Salamon’s own backcountry boot. Folks around the web are trying to go outside this envelope, and that’s fine (we do it all the time), but properly testing a heavy, totally unproven binding with a variety of boots we’d have to acquire is not an appropriate use of our limited time and budget.

    I will say this: If you want to use other than a Salomon boot in Guardian, simply check and see if the boot has a hardened area of the sole that mates with the Guardian AFD, and check to see if the Guardian toe height adjustment accommodates the boot with the correct clearance between boot sole and AFD.

  14. Anthony Ross October 31st, 2012 2:53 pm

    I wonder what will happen to the AF plate on the boot sole once it has hiked along a few rocky ridges to reach a summit which is quite common in the alps – should tear it up quite well and significantly reduce the AF properties. Only sensible option is the sliding AFD as Lou suggests – as used by Fritschi for years.

  15. rangerjake November 1st, 2012 9:39 pm


    If I understand you correctly, I am pretty sure Marshal backed the toe height as high as it would go, but the amount of rocker on the Scarpa prevented the boot from fitting and still having the correct “light friction” at the AFD.

    I must say this is very disappointing from Salomon. For a number of reasons. And certainly this aspect of the binding was not made at all clear in the seeming years of hype leading up to it. I got a pair, 95% for alpine skiing (with alpine boot), but can tour on days when certain parts of the mountain are not open. So I will judge it on all it’s true merits. But I’d imagine a bunch of folks are pissed off about the new limitations of this option.

  16. Mike November 7th, 2012 1:52 pm

    Maybe they used a non-sliding AFD because the ones on Dukes break all the time?

  17. Thomas White November 11th, 2012 10:51 pm

    I’ve used tech bindings for years for backcountry use and occasional days riding lifts. This season I’ve decided to volunteer on my local resort’s ski patrol and I’m thinking about getting a binding with quicker step-in and out and a brake to make the many ski on/off transitions during the day a bit quicker.

    This looks like a good binding for me. Are there any others that would work better?

  18. Lou Dawson November 12th, 2012 4:49 am

    My only concern about Guardian is that it’s still int he “early adoption” stage of development. Frankly, backcountry skiing bindings do not have a stellar history in terms of first-time new product releases. Guardian might be bomber, but we won’t know till our own and other consumer testing has gone on for a while. For a tried and true binding, Marker Duke or Baron are always options. Lou

  19. Thomas White November 15th, 2012 2:16 pm

    Thanks Lou,

    what’s a litmus test that I can use to predict if I need the Duke/Baron/Guardian holding power or if I could sneak by on a Marker Tour or Fritschi Freeride?

    I’m a pretty smooth skier and don’t usually have problems staying in with the recommended DIN 8 setting even when I ski hard.

  20. Lou Dawson November 15th, 2012 2:26 pm

    Thomas, you’d be fine on a Marker Tour or Fritschi. Most people actually are, they just like looking down at their feet and seeing the heavier binding. Lou

  21. Thomas White November 15th, 2012 2:58 pm

    I appreciate that…I really like looking up and feeling like I’ll be there quickly and with the least necessary effort. To that end lighter is better.

    My current quiver of 1 ski is a Coomback with a Tech binding. I’m planning to put the new step-in frame binding on the Coomback and use that for patrolling work and move the Tech binding a new lighter ski like a Manaslu for long backcountry tours.

    Your reviews of the Fritschi are several years old. Do either Marker or Fritschi have an edge for touring or on Piste performance? Or should I just buy what I can get cheapest?

  22. Lou Dawson November 15th, 2012 4:44 pm

    Thomas, sure, it’s common knowledge that the Fritschi has a bit of an edge for touring, especially the Eagle, and the Marker offerings have the edge on the down because they have less rolling deflection. Lou

  23. Chris December 1st, 2012 5:30 pm

    Hey Lou,

    Pretty sure that template, reflecting 265mm between screws, is for the small Guardian. It’s not close (too short) to the distance on my large Guardians. Do you have a template for large? Or simply know the distance between screw center lines for the larger binding?

  24. Greg Pence December 10th, 2012 3:27 pm

    Yes I just received my package which I ordered before all of these postings and not very happy once received. I have the Atomic Tracker version with Black Diamond Quandrant AT boot. The ski shop did not do the binding test and then in the literature that came with it the disclaimer. Nothing on the websites about this. Just spent a great deal of money and now get this type of info. Pretty lame. Contacted Salomon and the representative just kept stating over and over to do the test and see if it passes. If it doesn’t then get another boot. I kept saying this is after the fact that I bought them already. He seemed to have this canned answer becasue they must be getting a lot of complaints. Their video on the binding makes them sound like the greatest AT technology breakthrough.

  25. Swede S December 21st, 2012 3:00 pm

    I think it can be quite intuiative to do a test and stress any boot by yourself. It is no rocket tecnology. Use hand force and see how it behaves. The risk in my mind is to soft soles….otherwise you can pretty much figure out how the binding will react.

  26. Hudson January 28th, 2013 7:04 pm

    why would this Binding not be recommended for long tours just because of its weight, I have the Quest 90 boot as well so i’m fine on that portion of the binding.

  27. Kyle January 31st, 2013 7:14 pm

    I have a new pair of 2011 Black Diamond Slant boots. Do you think they will work with the Atomic tracker binding?

  28. Kyle February 1st, 2013 12:52 am

    Also noticed someone had the Atomic Tracker version with Black Diamond Quandrant AT boot. How did that set up eventually work out for you?

  29. Greg Pence February 1st, 2013 5:44 am

    The Black Diamond Quandrant AT boot is working fine. There was enough toe adjustment to get the piece of paper under the ATF. Wtih the camber of the boot it does not sit squarely on the ATF but that seems fine. The local ski tech still would not do a binding check for liability reasons. He said to do it the old fashion way. Have someone stand on the back of the ski and lean forward and see how it realeases. I also did a side hit on the toe piece. Both released fine for me. My DIN setting was at 7. For total setup with the Tracker on the Mantra is the best ride I have ever had, love it. The BD boot is great for I am a Pro Patroller and work 12 hour shifts in these boots.

  30. Lou Dawson February 1st, 2013 7:05 am

    Good job Greg!

  31. Kyle February 1st, 2013 10:22 am

    Thanks for the quick response 🙂
    Just to clarify, since I’ve never mounted my own bindings.
    If I bring my set up to a ski shop
    to have the bindings mounted and I bring boots that are “not recommended” with
    that particular binding,
    will they mount them anyway and forgo signing off on the
    Binding safety check? Or will they refuse to do the mounting with that boot all together?

  32. Lou Dawson February 1st, 2013 10:54 am

    Depends on the shop, and how many 6-ers you bring to the negotiation.

  33. Greg Pence February 1st, 2013 11:09 am

    My Loacal shop works will closely with the Ski Patrol so there was not a problem. They did have to get a fixture to do the mount. I also bought everything from them, skis, bindings and boots.

  34. Bruce C February 7th, 2013 7:01 am

    Just a note to say THANK YOU for highlighting the issues relating to this new binding…as well as all the positives!

  35. eric hamlin March 25th, 2013 12:59 pm

    I purchased the Guardian in Jan. 2013 and mounted the on a pair of Praxis BC skis. This set up has not failed me in 30+ ski trips mostly being skied inbounds in steep terrain, slipping world cup race courses, carving groomers,half pipes and backcountry. I’m using Lange 130 rx wide race boots for both hiking and skiing and have had no problems whatsoever ejecting when over torquing the ski in deep snow or just goofing of spring skiing, hooking a ski under brush. The guardian has a given me great connection to my boards.

  36. Cameron November 9th, 2013 11:49 pm


    Do you have any information regarding heel play in the guardian when mounted on the ski without (or with) the boot in.


  37. Lou Dawson November 10th, 2013 6:49 am

    Hi Cameron, nope, no info. As this is a frame/plate binding, it’s not something we wring out extensively.

  38. Pete Arrowsmith November 15th, 2013 5:33 pm

    I’ve put my Trackers (Guardians) on a pair of 98mm skis and will use them with Atomic Redster 130’s for piste or for shortish hikes with the buckles undone. For a longer days touring I’m using Dynafit One U’s; it was a simple matter to cut out a rectangular piece from the front section of the rockered sole down to the boot plastic with a craft knife and screw in and glue a cut down section of a spare replacement DIN sole plate from a Tecnica boot (£12 cost). I also cut down the Vibram sole lugs on the heel by 2mm.

    This took a few hours but I now have a lightweight and comfortable set up that will release fine for long tours, and a super stiff boot for steep descents. Problem solved.

  39. Fat Chas April 21st, 2014 7:29 am

    Salomon uses letters to indicate the difference between bindings, more specifically how they are mounted. The letter N is reserved for free mounted bindings, K is for Smartrack bindings, system bindings, etc., etc. In the case of the Guardian, the indication is unnecessary, but they also produce(d) bindings like the S920 and Z12 that can be bought either in a free mounted or a system variant.

  40. Matt May 2nd, 2014 6:50 am

    I am having a problem prereleasing from these bindings. I have the guardian 16 in a size large. I have properly adjusted the toe height and am using an alpine boot. I usually set my binding release at ten, I now have these at a 12 and still feel like I twist out of the toe piece very easily. I was just wondering if any one else has experienced a similar issue.

  41. Mike T May 2nd, 2014 9:35 am

    Matt — That’s weird. Check your forward pressure. If you don’t have it set correctly, you’ll be able to twist out no matter how high the DIN on the toe is.
    Also, you’ve got the Large bindings — what’s your boot sole length?

  42. Matt May 4th, 2014 8:19 am

    I believe that my forward pressure is set correctly. The top of the adjustment screw is flush with the housing. My boot sole length is 315.

  43. Aleks November 24th, 2015 12:58 pm

    So anyone tried Salomon Guardian/Atomic Tracker with Scarpa Maestrale RS boot?

  44. Rhonda January 19th, 2016 9:14 pm

    I am trying to switch the atomic tracker 16s out with the 13s. didn’t realize the 16s din was way too high for my size and skill level. I am having a terrible time getting the getting the pivot pin on the toe of the binding off. Cannot get the silver grommet to hold still to save my life.

    Thanks for your help.

  45. Ian December 31st, 2016 11:19 am

    As a response to Matt.. Im having the same problem. I have guardian 16 size large, set on 10 din and am pre-releasing. I had them spit me out 3 times yesterday on sketchy terrain. Did any one figure out what is causing the pre-release on guardians? I’m beginning to not trust these bindings.

  46. Ian December 31st, 2016 11:28 am

    Rhonda- as for the stripped out grommet, you can try applying epoxy to the outer edge of the grommet (careful to not get any on threads) to keep it from spinning. Unfortunately if that doesn’t work there is not much else you can do besides drilling and pinning the grommet through the side or just cutting the plastic toe mount to get the binding off.

  47. Lou Dawson 2 December 31st, 2016 1:04 pm

    I’d drill a small hole in the outer edge of the grommet, and insert some kind of pin to hold it. Or drill two holes that’ll accept pins on circlip pliers.

    Regarding pre-release of this sort of binding, check that you’ve got snappy return-to-center action in lateral, by messing around with the boots and binding on workbench. I’m assuming your pre-release was side-lateral at the toe? Or did your heel slip out to the side, or did you come out forward-up? Lou

  48. Ian January 1st, 2017 12:45 pm

    Thanks for responding Lou. The two bad pre-releases that I had were definitely side lateral at the toe. While on somewhat of a groomer too! But I was on some rough side country before hand. Now from what you’re saying Lou, I almost wonder if my boot is sliding out with the elasticity and just not coming all the way back in. Then take another slight hit and voilá I’m on my ass.
    As for my 3rd time Im pretty sure it was a heel release, straight up. Did a sharp turn and buried my tips deep in heavier powder and popped out of both skis. I’m not as worried about this one but in the past I feel like I could have rode it out without releasing.
    I’m going to go run some tests with the skis/bindings/boots on the vise now. Thanks for the input Lou.

  49. Lou Dawson 2 January 1st, 2017 5:15 pm

    Yeah, it’s frequently the case with frame touring bindings that the boot toe tends to have some friction or other resistance that prevents a smooth and powerful return to center, and thus the boot toe can work itself out of the binding wings while you’re skiing… as for the heel coming out upwards, the way your Salomon heel works is just an alpine heel, but like any binding the numbers printed on it are only an approximation of the actual release tension, they’re there as a guideline for the shop tech to use for setting the binding before measuring actual release tension on a machine. Point being, if you’re burying your tips in a situation that’s not going to hurt you if you don’t release, and you pre-release, you might need to dial up the tension a bit. Lou

  50. Ian January 1st, 2017 10:37 pm

    Guardian 16 pre-releasing problem.. or I should say SKI SHOP PROBLEM. After bench testing I realized my ski shop had the forward pressure set way too soft and the toe height set 2mm too high. Rediculous. Solves that. Wish I knew how easy it was to check forward pressure before today. Check that forward pressure yall! And I was coming up with some absurd reason why it was happening. What a joke. If you want your mount done right, do it yourself.

  51. Franco June 30th, 2017 11:56 am


    Has anyone tried to unmount these bindings? In order to gain access to the toe piece plate screws you need to remove the pivot pin. But it seems quite impossible to do so since the nut spins free as I turn the pin (bolt). The nut is countersunk nut, and round!
    Any ideas please?

  52. Lou Dawson 2 July 3rd, 2017 7:38 am

    Hello Franco, you probably need to drill one or two tiny holes in the rim of the nut and use a small pick or spanner to hold it.The round nut has a knurled neck that’s molded into the plastic and once that bond is broken, yes it’ll rotate. It’s not a very good design as it does require thread locker, but once the threads are locked, taking the binding apart has a good probability of breaking the plastic bond on the round nut.

    I spent a couple of minutes seeing if I could drill holes in the nut with a standard hardness drill bit, tiny. No problem, though doing so would be tedious and you’d have to cool the nut with water while taking care not to overheat it and damage the surrounding plastic. When putting the nut back in I’d epoxy the bond between it and the plastic, and make sure to lubricate the axle. If you’re touring on the binding and the nut rotates in the plastic, it won’t last long. I’d keep my eye on this.

    Blue thread locker would be what’s appropriate for re-assembly.

    Also see

  Your Comments

  Recent Posts

Facebook Twitter Email Instagram Youtube


  • Blogroll & Links

  • Welcome to Louis (Lou) Dawson's backcountry skiing information & opinion website. Lou's passion for the past 50 years has been alpinism, climbing, mountaineering and skiing -- along with all manner of outdoor recreation. He has authored numerous books and articles about ski touring and is well known as the first person to ski down all 54 of Colorado's 14,000-foot peaks, otherwise known as the Fourteeners! Books and free ski touring news and information here.

    All material on this website is copyrighted, the name WildSnow is trademarked, permission required for reproduction (electronic or otherwise) and display on other websites. PLEASE SEE OUR COPYRIGHT and TRADEMARK INFORMATION.

    We include "affiliate sales" links with most of our blog posts. This means we receive a percentage of a sale if you click over from our site (at no cost to you). None of our affiliate commission links are direct relationships with specific gear companies or shopping carts, instead we remain removed by using a third party who manages all our affiliate sales and relationships. We also sell display "banner" advertising, in this case our relationships are closer to the companies who advertise, but our display advertising income is carefully separated financially and editorially from our blog content, over which we always maintain 100% editorial control -- we make this clear during every advertising deal we work out. Please also notice we do the occasional "sponsored" post, these are under similar financial arrangements as our banner advertising, only the banner or other type of reference to a company are included in the blog post, simply to show they provided financial support to and provide them with advertising in return. Unlike most other "sponsored content" you find on the internet, our sponsored posts are entirely under our editorial control and created by WildSnow specific writers.See our full disclosures here.

    Backcountry skiing is dangerous. You may be killed or severely injured if you do any form of ski mountaineering, skimo randonnee and randonnée skiing. The information and news on this website is intended only as general information. Due to human error and passing time, the information, text and images contained within this website may be inaccurate, false, or out-of-date. By using, reading or viewing the information provided on this website, you agree to absolve the owners of Wild Snow as well as content contributors of any liability for injuries or losses incurred while using such information. Furthermore, you agree to use any of this website's information, maps, photos, or binding mounting instructions templates at your own risk, and waive Wild Snow owners and contributors of liability for use of said items for ski touring or any other use.

    Switch To Mobile Version