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Cast a beam over 500 feet into the darkness.
When you're skiing, climbing, or trekking through the darkness, you need a headlamp that's powerful, versatile, and water-resistant. The Fenix HP11 Headlamp meets the criteria and goes even further. With a maximum 277 lumen output, the HP11 can throw a beam over 500 feet into the darkness and provides a total of seven different lighting options. Plus, the included diffuser lens allows you to completely illuminate the immediate surrounding area.
- Cree XP-G(R5) LED provides a maximum 277 lumen output
- Headlamp can cast a beam 505 feet into the darkness
- Four brightness levels include low for 4 lumens, medium for 55 lumens, high for 133 lumens, and turbo for 277 lumens
- SOS, strobe, and warning settings are ideal in rescue situations
- Included diffuser lens provides an extra-wide beam to illuminate the immediate area
- Runs on four AA batteries
- Low setting has a 206 hour run time, medium 25 hours, high 9.5 hours , and turbo 3.8 hours
- Easy operation button allows you to easily switch between 7 lighting options
- Full-tilt ratcheting system allows you to adjust the angle of the beam
- Compact dimensions of just 2.3 inches by 2.2 inches, battery case 3.5 inches by 2.9 inches
- Adjustable elastic head band provides a snug fit on every head size
- Aluminum and performance plastic construction provides rugged durability
- Waterproof protection to IPX-6 standard, heavy splashing and rain
Share your thoughts
- Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
I am very demanding on my headlamps as I am on backcountry trails at night all the time training my sled dog team, so I demand performance from my lights in extreme conditions for hours on end and Fenix has always been a great company and reasonably priced good lights!! I bought this headlamp hoping it would be my everyday light but didn't turn out that way. I love my HP10 and the HP11 is much different, although still a decent light. The lighting piece is much larger and sits higher on my head, so I am constantly pulling down on the light to make it stay. The wiring from the battery pack isn't coiled like the HP10 and and is much longer, so it gets wrapped funny in the headband if you don't get it adjusted just right. The light housing isn't the strongest material and I'm worried it may break or crack in long exposure to cold. This light is a touch brighter and the brightest setting stays on longer which isn't the case on the HP10 as it's brightest setting fades after time. Overall, decent good priced headlamp for everyday use but not for hard backcountry use. I will carry it as a backup light with my everyday Fenix HP10 light and my Petzl Ultra Rush for supreme lighting conditions.