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The big-mountain freerider's touring machine.

You're schlepping up mountains in the backcountry, but you still want a ski capable of ripping it up on the way down. With a new Low-Fat Layup, utilizing more carbon and lighter fiberglass for reduced weight while maintaining snappy life, the Moment Exit World Ski lets you exit the world of resort skiing on a real bomber. Build the Exit World up light for pure alpine touring, or for boundary-gate excursions, screw on a hybrid binding. This lightweight touring beast features freeride dimensions, Moustache Rocker versatility, and paulownia and pine core, making it an AT ski worth drooling over.

Thanks to the Exit World's Mustache Rocker, its rockered tip and tail feel loose and playful in variable snow, easily float through pow, and bust through crud both on the uphill and downhill. Designed with a traditional camber underfoot, this AT ski gives you high-speed stability and edge hold on hardpack, which come in super-handy during less-than-stellar days in the backcountry. Built with tough Extruded UHMW (Ultra-High Molecular Weight) Polyethylene sidewall construction, the Exit World is extremely durable, light, and resistant to separation. Edges can be a game-changer, especially when you blow one out or when they are hardly thick enough to withstand a season of tuning, so Moment equipped the Exit World with 2.2mm Rockwell 48 steel edges. Oh, and we can't forget Moment's US-made Durasurf 4001 sintered base material that can take a beating while staying fast. To add to the Exit World's allure, Moment gave it some wicked sweet graphics designed by artist Young Monster.

  • Moustache Rocker (rocker tip and tail and camber underfoot)
  • UHMW (ultra-high molecular weight) polyethylene sidewall
  • Lowfat Layup
  • Paulownia/pine wood core
  • 115mm waist
  • 1.2mm Durasurf 4001 sintered base
  • 2.2mm Rockwell 48 steel edge
  • Graphics by artist Young Monster

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5 5

Resort and Touring machine.

  • Gender: Male
  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

This was my first Moment ski, and I am highly impressed. I was initially a bit worried about the longevity of the sandwich construction, but they have held up great over a year and a half of resort and backcountry skiing. I mounted these with the Dynafit Radical FT, which has been a nice pairing. These skis handle resort chop so well, but also have a really low swing weight. They redefine how hard one can ski with a "light" plank. My only complaints are touring oriented. I now prefer a flat tail for maximum skin grip, and a narrower waist for side hill traversing. Thankfully I am adding a ski to my touring quiver for this purpose (Movement Shift) and keeping the Moments for my powder day and resort ski.

Ive been touring on Volkl Nantuq 178 - 107 and am wondering what the big differences would be between the two skis? I dynafit ST mounted on the Volkls. How will the dynafits work on this ski with out a brake? This was my 1st year touring and I just cant get enough. I ski the Bellafonts as an everyday ski and love em.
Thanks Bo

Best Answer Responded on

Bo it seems as though you can remove the brake but, its not easy Definitely voids the warranty, which isnt saying much, Dynafit's warranty is laughable at best. I would just buy the Dynafit Speed Radicals, no brake, same DIN as the ST.

The Exit World has carbon fiber stringers so it is not as damp as the Nunataq but, stiffer. Also a bit heavier, where the weight was added is in the sidewall which means its more durable. Little bit heavier.

Since its a fatter ski than the Nunataq and the Bellafont, maybe put a frame style binding on there and get some use on it inbounds. Its beefy enough to handle the deepest days in bounds where you might be skiing a bit faster hitting more rocks... Definitely wouldnt put a tech binding on it to ski in bounds though thats a lot of abuse, just something to think about. With the frame binding it is heavy but, are you really dragging this ski on super long tours? Thats what your Nunataq is for. Just my two cents.

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

Responded on

I ski these with some Atomic Trackers. They are amazing. Not the lightest tour setup by far, but your legs won't be dead by the time you get to the top.

They love the powder, but will rip up variable conditions too. Plenty nimble in the trees, as well.

5 5

Touring ski as well as resort slayer

  • Gender: Male
  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Don't let 'touring' in the description fool you. Think of this ski as the original Bibby ski yet lighter, tougher, better built, and more refined. A big mountain skier would be more than happy mounting normal alpine bindings on letting them rip!

Sitting at 6'2" at 200lbs, I've spent many days on the 190cm version last season trying to get them into all kinds of conditions. I have them setup as a day touring/sidecountry ski with Salomon Guardians mounted on the line. These skis float incredibly well in powder, plow chop without tip flop, and sturdy enough for steep couloirs/icy chutes during spring/summer touring sessions. As a bonus the tail design allows for skins to hold their place while skinning...a problem I ran into while touring with the original Bibby.

These skis love to ski fast. Edge grip bombing firm groomers is second to none for a ski at this width...and that's with touring bindings. The ample sidecut initiates and rolls into a carve easier than the Moment Deathwish (my usual everyday ski), and also is an overall offers more stability due to construction and width.

Touring ski as well as resort slayer
Responded on

Hey Casey,

Just out of curiosity, what boots did you pair with the guardians? I'm looking at these for my next ski as well and potentially with a guardian binding setup, but I'm getting mixed feedback on the boot compatibility despite the MNC factor. Thanks!

Responded on


At the resort, I currently use these with my heavy Tecnica Demon 130s but getting some 15/16 Mach 1 130 soon. For touring, I have a pair of Tecnica Cochise Alpine pro light with some added booster straps that ski fine in and out of the resort. Never had an issues pre-releasing on the Guardians on both boots skiing aggressively on hard conditions.

Responded on

Awesome, thanks for the feedback, Casey! Especially since I'm working with Cochises myself, glad to know I still have the flexibility there.

5 5

Not just a Bad Ass Touring Ski

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Do you remember the Bibby Pro? This ski is essentially the same shape as the ever-popular Bibby, but with a lighter build (about a pound lighter per pair). To put it simple, this ski rips! They are light, snappy, and not quite as damp as most Moment skis. The Exit World makes a great one ski quiver if you prefer to hike for your turns and even in bounds they handle great. Full disclosure, I'm a Moment athlete.

5 5

These are awesome

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

These skis are by far one of my favorite skis to tear around the mountain on. I got to ride these a few times at the end of the season last year and man was I impressed, it only took one run and I was in love with them. Whether you are interested in a ski that you can take touring or simply for those powder days on the resort this ski is one you cannot go wrong with. The first thing that you notice when riding these is simply how light they are. It feels like you don't have anything on your feet and they do not make you work at all, I can tell you that the lightness aspect really does spoil you. They are incredibly playful in the powder, incredibly responsive, and very reliable when sending it off cliffs. They fair really well on the hard pack and in crummy snow and just seem like they can tackle anything you set in front of them.