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It can't be a pow day everyday, but it can be a sick day.

The Line Sick Day 95 Ski is built to be your everyday go-to plank. With camber underfoot, you won't loose your grip when you're arcing turns down the groomers, and with early rise tip and tail, you'll still get that surfy feeling when you want it. The unique Maplelite macroblock core uses maple underfoot, so you have a hardy base to fasten your binders to, but with aspen in the tip and tail you get that extra pop off that lip when you need it. 

The capwall construction gives you the best of both worlds. Cap construction on top gives you a light and responsive feel, while a sidewall construction near the edge gives you increased stability when you're laying down gs turns. Directional flex technology gives these skis a soft tip and stiff tail for more float in powder and easier turn initiation. Bottom line is you'll ski these day in and day out, and when it's a pow day, you might just find yourself strapping these on for another round.

  • Camber underfoot, rocker in the tip and tail
  • Capwall construction
  • Maplelite macroblock core (maple and aspen)
  • 95mm underfoot
  • 5cut sidecut

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Unanswered Question

Which binding would you recommend with this ski? I'm 6' 2" about 220 lbs. Thanks

Im 6'3" , 195lb, Intermediate to advanced skier. Recently got the Line Sick Day 95 in 179cm. Have not mounted them yet. Is the 186 a better choice? Want a ski that is lighter, more fun and easier to ski then my Rossi Experience 98 in 180cm. I want to start spending more time 50/50, venturing of piste more often. My buddy recommended the 179, but i'm still wavering. Any advice?

Best Answer Responded on

Hey jon105932501,
It's true a shorter ski can create better control for off piste and backcountry adventrues however with the early rise tip and tail you are losing some effective edge. With your height and weight I would recommend the 186. Also the waist width does not change from the 179-186 so you are not getting a wider ski and gaining more weight in that aspect either. I hope that this helps if you need more help, please feel free to call or chat in with one of our reps.


Responded on

Where do you normally ski? If its mostly in the East Coast the tight trees kind of want/ like the shorter ski. If you are on the West and can open up the turns a bit more you can definitely handle the 186 cm no problem.

You can call or email me directly. 801-736-6398, or

Responded on

Thank You Jane and Bill for your responses. Though I am an advanced intermediate skier, this is my first year back to skiing after a 13 year break. I'm still in the process of getting my chops back. Will be skiing mostly in CA with occasional trips to UT and CO. The Rossi Exp. 98 /180cm ski great in all the conditions Im seeking, but they wear me out after two days of hard charging. I guess thats why I'm hesitant to go up to the 186. I read that the SD 95 in 186cm actually measure with a tape pull at 182cm which seems a bit more reasonable. I'm looking for a length that will be light, easy to ski, stable enough to boogie on piste and maneuver when off piste. Wish I would have demo'd the Sick Day 95 at the SIA show at Copper Mt. this past Month. Decisions...

Any other comments would be appreciated.


Ski size for 5'7, 170 lb, up intermediate skier.
Currently, I am riding on a 172cm LINE P90 (full camber version). And feel very comfortable with its size. I am thinking to have a SD for next season, what size I should go for 172cm or 179cm. SD has tip/tail rocker, should I size up to 179cm? My home ski area is at Seattle. I am about 60%-40% on-off groomers..

Responded on

Hey Yanp,
Really you could ski either length. If you are wanting a ski that turns easily in the trees of bumps then I would suggest the 172. The 179 will be more stable at higher speeds and will provide more float in pow.

With the early rise the ski will ski shorter. So compared to the traditional camber ski you're on now the 172 would feel very similar, if not slightly shorter. The 179 would feel slightly longer than the 170 you're on now, but would not be too much to handle.

I might suggest giving the 179 a try. I think you will find they are still easy to initiate a turn with, but the added length and early rise will make the ski handle well in almost any conditions.

5 5


  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

A light weight, versatile, fun ski. Trees, bumps, side country, front of the mountain, fresh powder - sick days can handle it all. One word - FUN.

5 5

A real go getter

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

The Sick Day is really quick edge to edge, and it is much more of a carver than it's wider brethren. Really at home in firmer snow, but enough subtlety in the tip to charge though mixed conditions or straight up pow.

The 95 is a fantastic spring touring ski, very light with an easy going turn shape.

The mounting point is right on spot.

Gem Stone of a Canyon

Shreddin' on the Sick Day 95 through variable snow.