An award-winning mountaineering boot that is easy on the eyes and the scale.
The La Sportiva Women's Trango Cube GTX Mountaineering Boot has won awards and industry accolades, and yet you're still skeptical. But don't worry, the hype isn't the result of overpaid marketing monkeys turning nothing into something—it's the exact opposite. Perhaps the lightest waterproof mountaineering boot on the market today, the Trango Cube combines Gore-Tex climate control with robust durability to keep your foot warm and dry on your cold-weather attempts at altitude. The 3D Flex system enhances your foot control when traversing convoluted territory, and part of the tongue comes out if you need a little more room in the boot.
Seamless upper construction eliminates pores and seam-sited weaknesses. Waterproof QB3 fabric mixes with stretchy FlexTec 2 material to protect your foot from getting tanked by dankness when assaulted by ground snow or flying graupel. A rugged Vibram rand fends off ice boulders and adds a hit of stability when the twisty trail redefines technical. The direct-inject Thermo-Tech TPU lacing system says "no" to stitching to extend the boot's lifespan while shaving off nearly 1/3 of the weight from a traditional riveted lacing system. Gore-Tex Performance Comfort lining guarantees your means of mountaineering motoring (um, yeah, your foot) stays dry and happy in a climate-controlled environment.
A low-profile, 4mm graded nylon insole puts a skinny pillow of softness under your heel and has a barely-there feel by the time it reaches your toes. A strategic blend of PU and EVA maximize midsole cushioning without drawing unnecessary attention or detracting from ground communication. The Impact Brake System uses directionally juxtaposed lugs to give you tacky traction on the way up and the way down. Vibram One, an exclusive sole material made for La Sportiva, maintains this boot's firm fascination with the earth. The TPU heel insert lets you strap on a hybrid crampon to accommodate terrain that changes faster than the weather.
- Gore-Tex Performance Comfort lining, guaranteed waterproof and breathable
- QB3 waterproof fabric and FlexTex 2 fabric upper
- Vibram rubber rand
- Adjustable, variable fit tongue
- 3D Flex technology
- Thermo-Tech injection TPU lacing system, PU eyelets
- Women's Trango last
- 4mm graded nylon insole
- EVA midsole in central zone and heel
- PU midsole in toe and heel
- Impact Brake System, directionally opposed lugs
- La Sportiva "ONE" by Vibram (exclusive)
- TPU insert for rear crampon attachment
- Item #LSP000B
- Q & A
Summer Alpine Boot of Choice
- Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
- Fit: Runs large
This boot is my summer alpine boot great for early season ascents in the Tetons, or North Cascade Climbing in the summer. Very waterproof the boot does quite well on snow and climbs rock great. I'd expect the climb ability of the older Trango S Evo's but more waterproof and noticeably lighter. The boot can get cold and is not a altitude or winter boot at all, it is very much a spring/summer boot. It takes crampons well but without a front toe weld it needs toe strap crampons. Don't expect to be climbing a lot of ice in these boots, but they can hold their own on moderate steps of water ice if needed.
Best hiking shoes ever!
I have worn them few months now. And it is very comfortable !
Check out the tread on this model here.
Are these boots a similar stiffness to the Trango S Evos?
I'm looking for something more durable than the Trangos but a similar stiffness.
The Trango Cube does not have a shank so it will be bit less stiff than the Trango S Evo. As far as durability the Trango S is a very burly summer mountaineering boot but maybe take a look at the Scarpa Triolet Pro. I hope this helps. Reach out to me directly with any other questions.
Are these vegan?
i want to take these boots , ice climbing...
i want to take these boots , ice climbing as well as mountaineering. will they support an ice climbing crampon?Also are they warm enough to take on climbs like rainier?
To ice climb with these boots you'd need a strap-on crampon which wouldn't be as ideal as a hybrid or step-in.
Warmth for something like Rainier should be fine. Just make sure you get the proper fit and the proper room for socks.
Over all, I'd caution using these for ice climbing.
800.409.4502 ext 4055
Trangos are B2 class boots; you want B3 for ice climbing like the new Nepal Cube.
http://www.cosleyhouston.com/forms/Haute-Route-summer-trek.pdf has a good description of the classes of boots.