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When the going gets deep, the deep get trampled by the Atlas Women's Electra 9 Series FRS Snowshoe. For the backcountry snow trekker who doesn't want to be confined to the shallows, here's a snowshoe that will flex, bend, and roll with the least resistance and natural feel. And when the going gets icy, there's the tenacious bite of a steel crampon. Plus, it's shaped just for you, you narrow-heeled, tapered-tail snow-chaser.

  • Women-specific design features tapered tail, narrower nose, and outside rolling bends that nest the shoes together
  • Women-specific 6061 aluminum V-frame tracks straight in deep snow, sheds snow with its tapered tail, and rolls smoothly
  • Free-rotating suspension cushions every step to allow natural articulation and unrestricted movement
  • Tempered steel toe all-trac toe crampon and heel tri-cleat provide death-grip on hardpack
  • Wrapp trail binding is easy to use and cradles the foot comfortably and securely
  • Durable Nytex nylon decking flexes for a forgiving performance
  • Reviews
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Great Starter Snowshoes

  • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

I had been using my husband's older model snow shoes and knew I needed to a get a pair of women specific shoes. I'm a novice, and I'm not out tackling the Tundra, but I wanted something decent. This has been a crazy winter in Massachusetts--120-something inches of snow in less than a month! I'm fortunate to have a lot of trail options in my area, but the majority of my excursions take place on semi-packed trails. Some fresh trails, but I usually tuck behind my husband and let him break trail. (Although our strides are not even close.) Anyway, these shoes were perfect for my needs. They keep me pretty high in the soft stuff (maybe sinking 6-8"), and they have great cleats for the icy packed trails. The spring loaded step works great. My big concern before pulling the trigger was the ease of getting in and out of the binding. The toe part is very simple and can be tightened and loosed with gloves and mittens on. The back strap is a little more tricky. I'm hoping that after more use, I'll get the hang of it. Although watching me trying to step out of them was quite entertaining for my husband. Quality was great for the price. I would recommend these for anyone who is just starting out snowshoeing, or anyone who is going to use them on weekends for an hour or two at a time.

Unanswered Question

I live in the PNW and like to romp around...

I live in the PNW and like to romp around in our cascade concrete. By the size guide, I'd definitely be in the 27" shoes, but is that too long for our heavy snow? I was looking at 25's, but Atlas doesn't seem to make 25's for us womenfolk... but the men's recommend 25" for the same weight range...??