A wide-waisted freeride ski that lives to float pow and ski gnarly terrain.
The Fischer Big Stix 110 Ski drops off pillows, rides off cliffs, floats through pow and crud, and maneuvers down gnarly, steep terrain for a fun-filled day of epic skiing. Its girthy 110-millimeter waist and freeride shovel allow the Big Stix to skillfully rip powder while its regular camber underfoot and slightly raised tail enables you to scream down groomers and show hardpack terrain who's boss.
Sandwich construction features a beech wood core that offers lighter weight without sacrificing strength while air carbon technology improves handling and performance. ABS sidewalls support the ski's edges and provide improved durability. Whether your skiing pow, sniffing for untracked terrain in the trees, or pushing your limits down steep lines or pillow drops, rely on the freeride performance of the Big Stix for guaranteed fun.
- Freeski rocker profile (freeride shovel, camber underfoot, slightly raised tail)
- Sandwich construction
- ABS sidewalls
- Beech wood core
- Air carbon technology
- 110-millimeter waist
- Sintered base
Share your thoughts
Perfect daily driver
- Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
These skis are a blast in any conditions. With some camber underfoot there's a lot of grip on groomers while the 110mm waist is plenty wide for pow and crud. It's also very clear that Fischer makes skis to last, and this is no exception.
I skied these primarily as a resort ski around the Wasatch Mountains, and never had that feeling of needing anything else. I'd definitely recommend these as a perfect one ski quiver for anywhere that sees pow regularly.
And although I'm not in the BC 100 days a year, and they're not the lightest ski around, I mounted up a touring binding and was able to get around in the BC, no problems at all.
Fischer Big Stix 110 (2014) Montana
- Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
Demoed 3 Skis today, its March 23 so conditions were all over the place, no deep powder, but alot of variable snow types as to be expexted of Montana this time of year. I started my day off with the Rossingol Soul 7's at 180. Got my legs under me and they were really nice. Then I rode a pair of Blizzard Bonafide's at there 186 lenght i believe a little bit long for my skill level (Intermediate), and I didn't like them at all they were heavy, so stiff and hard to engage, for a more aggressive skier these might be great but felt wore out after a couple runs. Next up were the Fischer Big Stix 110 @ 176 in lenght, I hadn't planned on riding them today but did so on the advice of one of the shop guys. I took off on those, and hit some trees right away, they were so nice, not as light as the Soul 7 or near the on piste carving ability, but in the trees, in mixed bag spring conditions with powder they killed it, they floated nicely and turned exceptionally well in some tight places, then got into some hard crusted stuff at the end of the run and this is where they excelled, they had minimal chatter, and blew that shtuff up, way better than the Soul 7's. Skied some softer snow moguls and this ski just ate them up, made me feel ridiculously confident. They arent as "tight" as the Soul 7's they don't get up on that edge and hold quite as well, which for my skiing purposes is ok, I don't spend alot of time trying to carve out perfect GS turns or anything and kind of liked the loose surfy feel of the Big Stix. Its still a toss up in my mind between the Soul 7's and the Big Stix, may just come down to whatever ski has a better price. The advantage of the Soul7 is that it is so light it leaves you the option of mounting a back country binding and being a perfect ski for that in my mind so damn light! Anyway, if you're looking for an all mountain ski that tears it up I would say Big Stix are the way to go!