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Bill Porreca

Bill Porreca

Gearhead

Wasatch, UT

Bill Porreca's Passions

Yoga

Bill Porreca's Bio

Backcountry.com’s Gearheads are your instant connection to gear knowledge. They’re passionate outdoor experts hell-bent on helping you find the right ski, saddle, or pro. Follow their adventures and exploits.

Let me know if you have any questions you can always give me a call 1800-409-4502 my extension is 4181 and I work Monday-Friday 9am-5pm. Follow me to learn about the gear I use or articles I have written. If the phone is not your thing feel free to email me at bporreca@backcountry.com.

Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 15, 2016

5 5

Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

This was my first foray into wireless headphones. I was nervous, ha. They work great, easy to connect and disconnect. Sound is awesome, couldnt be happier.

If you have any questions, shoot me an email. I'd love to be your gear consultant!

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 15, 2016

5 5

Familiarity: I've used it several times

I love Pro Bars, still eat them regularly but, its really nice to change things up a bit. Also really fun to cook these together with a group, or your climbing/hiking/whatever partners.

Interesting that many of the recipes are rice based. Scratch Labs informed me that if its oatmeal based your body needs to use water to digest it. With rice, the water is already included, so it doesnt hydrate you but, you dont lose water at least.

If you have any questions, shoot me an email! I'd love to be your gear consultant!

Bill Porreca
801-736-6398
bporreca@backcountry.com

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 15, 2016

4 5

Familiarity: I returned this product before using it

We returned this because it was bigger than we thought. I guess I didnt run the measurements through my head when I ordered. I think it would be a better shoulder strap bag than a fanny pack but, you can use it either way. We only returned because we have a shoulder bag like this already and I thought it would be smaller to function as a fanny pack easier.

If you have any questions about this products or others on the site, shoot me an email.
I'd love to be your gear consultant!

Bill Porreca
801-736-6398
bporreca@backcountry.com

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 15, 2016

5 5

Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Perfect cordage for guying out a tent. Relatively light and if you need to cut lengths off or run out of the tension clips easy to tie a Prusik on itself so you can easily tighten them down without it.

If you have any questions, or want to know how to do a Prusik on itself for an easy way to tension, shoot me an email. I'd love to be your gear consultant.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 15, 2016

5 5

Familiarity: I've used it several times

Bought this for my WM Alpinlite Bag and the medium was perfect. Was able to squeeze in some other things as well like my down jacket I didnt wear that much but, wanted just in case.

I like how you can un-clip two of the straps, makes getting the lid oriented easier as well as getting the bag out of it.

If your curious what size you should get for your gear, let me know, just shoot me an email. I'd be happy to be your gear consultant!

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 15, 2016

Finally Found a Perfect Pair of Sunnies
5 5

Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 190 lbs

The lens on these is what makes them in my opinion. I used to use interchangeable lenses but, this is so much easier. This lens has worked for me on the Glacier as well as canyoneering or biking. Biking and ski touring is especially nice as the light is changing as you might move through forest to open areas where the light is constantly changing. If you were going to be on a glacier for a while the Spectron 4 Lens might be a better option but, the Camel Lens does a pretty good job while having the versatility of being used in lower light situations.

I love the included strap on these. Glasses throughout the day will fall down my nose a bit, especially after sweating. Easy to just pull the stopper on the strap and tighten them right up.

The arms are adjustable which is nice. You can match the fit around your ears to the glasses. The removable sun shields hit my cheek bone a bit, I dont really use them, nor feel the need to. Again if I were on a glacier for a while and wanted to use these I would definitely toss them on there and adjust the fit of the glasses so the shield would miss my cheek bone.

The glasses did fog on me. Then I realized every pair of glasses I have owned fog on me. EXCEPT when I wear my buff or a hat to catch the moisture. So its not so much the lens is fogging but, moisture from sweating ends up on the lens. Just wear a buff or some type of hat and you wont have that problem though.

On Shasta the other day I was feeling extremely tired right after sunrise. I tossed on my glasses and instantly felt better. I was pretty amazed at how much I was straining my eyes which was causing me to be tired I suspect. Not sure if this is completely factual, its not scientific but, anecdotal.

If you are in the market for some new sunglasses and have questions or want to compare a few models just shoot me an email! Ive been able to use a lot of what we have on the site and would love to be your personal gear consultant.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on June 13, 2016

Durable For It's Weight
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it several times

I was pretty skeptical of the tent, anything this light I assumed couldnt really be that durable. I generally use my Limelight when car camping, or a MSR Twin Sisters tarp for everything else, this was my first foray into a lightweight freestanding tent.

When we first set it up, I couldnt imagine 3 people fitting in this. I know it should be a cramped 3 as shaving weight is the most important feature on this tent but, there was no way. Then as we set it up, and took it down multiple times we learned how to make it a bit more spacious and realistic for three people. We had to stake out one corner in the front, then the other corner in the front had to be pulled pretty hard to stretch the floor out as much as possible, repeat on the other side. Also there are two little clips on the side of the tent, be sure to clip them to the fly. When you guy out the fly, it pulls the side of the body of the tent out providing some more space.

On our trip we saw this tent quite a bit. A few things I noticed. One person had set up this tent but, did not guy it out. If you do not guy out this tent, do not expect to stay dry if it rains. Guying out the tent is essential or the fly will lay on the body of the tent and water will drip right inside. The cords it comes with are awesome, easy to tighten and loosen. I tightened them as much as I could never had a tearing problem.

Another place I saw this tent and was impressed was half way up Rainier. If you guy it out properly, set up some snow walls, I am pretty confident the tent would hold up in some serious wind. It's not a 4 season tent so if its 60 mph winds on a glacier for a week probably not but, one or two nights, you could probably get away with depending on your perception of comfort.

The durability of the tent seems to be the big talking point. We used it more or less car camping. Its light, I know it would be great to split with 3 people backpacking but, car camping tests the durability of a tent better. We set this up and took it down at least 7 times. Slept without a ground tarp, and at Smith Rock's I was sure the sharp basalt would rip the floor but, did not. I did only use the tent for a 10 day trip so cant really speak on the durability over time. If I was going to continue to use this tent car camping I would definitely get a cheap blue tarp to put under it to help keep it from getting holes. I would say you should definitely be careful, no dogs inside without some type of fabric covering the floor, and be sure to check out the area. Something like a small tree could catch the tent and rip it if you just grabbed it and moved it for instance. Where my Limelight would not do that but, remember that tent weighs double this one.

The picture was taken by my climbing partner Jared. He had used the tent a bunch and wanted to see how tough it was for me to set it up alone. I was able to set it up alone but, made one mistake that I hope I can help you not make. When you set up the poles, you will realize one end is bigger than the other. Make sure the bigger end goes on the door side. It is possible to set up on your own though, just put one corner in the catch hole, then walk your hands to the opposite corner and stick that one in there as well, obviously a second person makes it a lot quicker!

I have been able to demo a bunch of tents that we sell. If you have any questions about this one or others on the site dont hesitate to reach out directly!

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on May 31, 2016

A Boot That Actually Breathes
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 190 lbs
Size Purchased: 43

I have stayed away from boots for the last few years as they are pretty heavy, and cannot breathe enough for use in really warm climates like a desert. The ALP Flow defies previous assumptions/thoughts about boots.

I used them for a few days in the desert, temps were in the 70's. Not really hot but, not cool either, we were sweating walking. You can actually feel the extra breathability you get with the Gore-Tex Surround feature, its not just a marketing gimmick. Using them in those temps my feet were a comfortable temp all day.

Ive had the opportunity to demo a lot of boots and these would fall into the lighter end of the spectrum. I didnt feel like they were clunky at all. They are not stiff but, they are not meant to be. Not a great boot for backpacking with a lot of weight but, if you need the ankle support/guard from the mid to use on hikes without a lot of weight they are perfect. I cannot really speak to the durability of these, only got to use them a few times but, I cant imagine they would fall apart. With footwear I have found they either fall apart the first few times of use or last for years.

If you have read some of my other Salewa reviews, I will say I always thought they were for narrow feet. Some of their footwear is but, not the Alp Flow. These are not narrow by any means but, not wide, they fit me perfect out of the box. I am almost always a 43 and got the same size in these.

If you need a boot for hiking or light backpacking this one fits the bill! Its breathes really well, so avoids moisture build up from the inside and the Gore-Tex blocks it from the outside as well. Really pleased with Salewa's new line up this Spring. They have a lot of SKU's all with little differences so if you have questions about Salewa or other brands please reach out.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on May 20, 2016

Comfortable and Sticky!
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 190 lbs
Size Purchased: 43

Been eyeing a new approach shoe and wanted to see what Salewa had to offer. I know they come from a footwear back round and knew they made really technical shoes. I had always assumed they were for narrow feet, key word assume.

So these fit me perfect right out of the box. I do not think I have a narrow, or wide foot, working with a lot of fitters and reps they all unanimously say I have an average width male foot. I was expecting something really tight, particularly in the toe box. Not true though, they were fine. Messed with the lacing a bit to remove any heel slip. Also at times when things were looking a bit more technical I tightened up the toe box just a bit to ensure my foot did not slip in side.

As far as durability goes, I only got to try them a handful of times but, I used them in the most formidable activity that generally ruins my gear, canyoneering. After I cleaned the mud off of them I didnt see anything wrong, not even a ton of scratches. I know it was only 2 days of outings but, I felt like it was at least some indicator of how they would hold up over time.

As far as stickiness goes, they are awesome. Was able to chimney easily, and use the flat stiff rubber underneath the big toe to edge effectively on small nubbins. My normal approach shoe is the Scarpa Vitamin and I feel like these climb almost as well. I bet if I used both pairs equally over the next year you would find more wear on the Vitamins but, I know the Vitamins will jam in cracks better when climbing, just a tighter shoe. I would put the Firetail right behind the Vitamin in terms of climbing 5th class but, above it in terms of comfort on the trail. Depends on what you want to get out of the shoe, please reach out with any questions you may have regarding this.

On the first day we were forced into a pot hole full of water. Obviously soaked the shoes. Didnt feel that much loss of grip which was surprising. I removed the insole to let them dry. By morning they were pretty much dry so was pleased with the time that took as I didnt need to put on a soaking wet shoe in the morning.

Please note the wire that goes around the heel does not actually tighten but, when you tighten the laces it provides a more secure heel lock than other options without it.

I am a 43 in running shoes, mountaineering boots, and the same goes for the Salewa Firetail.

Overall I felt extremely stable, comfortable, and confident with the shoes ability to throw anything at it minus really heavy pack loads. Is a great shoe for those that find themselves in 4th and low 5th class climbing situations though.

If you have any questions regarding this approach shoe or others please feel free to reach out directly.

Bill Porreca
801-736-6398
bporreca@backcountry.com

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on May 10, 2016

Best Lightweight Jacket
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it several times
Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 190 lbs
Size Purchased: Large

Picked up the Houdini after years of looking at it and I was not disappointed.

The fit aligns with all of my other Patagonia products. At 5'8" 190-200 lbs I use the large. Its a bit baggie and on "slim" days I might be able to fit in a medium but, the large allows me to layer with a puffy underneath.

It had to be the windiest day in Moab when I first wore the jacket. Could obviously feel the wind whipping the jacket but, not on my skin. Kept me warm and when I was running around it breathed well.

Last week I wore it during a rain/hail storm. It was pouring out and I did get a little wet around the collar/waist/sleeves as those are where the big holes are on this jacket. When I removed the jacket my shoulders/chest felt a little damp but, certainly not wet, I imagine another hour spent out there would have been more moisture seeping through. If you need a burlier jacket that blocks weather better look at the Alpine Houdini, the fully taped version of this. Its not meant to keep you completely dry during a full on rain storm but, I think its more than just a windbreaker.

Using it in the field is awesome mainly because of how light and how compressible it is. The fact that it comes with a built in stow pocket is a huge feature for me as I dont want to carry around extra nick nacks like that. Patagonia even put some thought into the shape of the stuff sack, so that it doesnt interfere with your climbing gear as much if its hanging on your harness, a place where you will commonly find this jacket. I pretty much bring it on any multi pitch climb now because its so easy and functional in the event of a chill or wind. If its raining and I am climbing I am heading down the route, or turning around at the base!

I will say that the hood fits over my climbing helmet but, on more robust heavier jackets I do like that the hood goes over the front of the helmet putting the precipitation away from my face. Again this is solved with the Alpine Houdini that has a more compatible hood for climbing helmets. Over my bike helmet this thing is perfect!

A few weeks back I did use it skiing. I layered it over my Nano Air. It was in the upper 30's and it was all I needed, in those temps I am leaving my bigger, burlier jacket at home now. Thinking about trying something like the Alpine Houdini as a full time ski shell but, that's next year!

Light, compressible, and very versatile is how I would describe this piece from Patagonia.

Let me know if you have any questions on this product or want to go over your layering system.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on May 2, 2016

They do it all
5 5

Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 190 lbs
Size Purchased: Large

Loving the new colors this year! I truly wear these for almost every activity. I was in a pool 2 hours before this picture was taken, the shorts dried out long before then but, they were not affected by chlorine and most people have to change from swim trunks to climbing shorts but, not me. I have tried on the normal Baggie Shorts without the stretch and they are great but, these climb, hike, and bike way better because you cannot get hung up on the fabric as it moves with you.

34" Waist and the Large fits great after I tighten the draw strings. I have a 30" inseam and when standing still they sit right above my knee, look higher in picture as I had my leg way up to stay in that crack.

Let me know if you have any questions about these shorts or other apparel that is multi use.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on May 2, 2016

No More Claustrophobic Car Camping
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

Got a chance to try this tent out the other night. Was cold and rained so was able to put it through its paces on the first outing!

The first thing you might notice is that its huge. There is so much space inside, even with our big double sleeping bag when we pushed it to the side it took up less than half of the floor space. I am 5'8" and was able to stand but,had to have my head slightly bent to not touch the top.

It was so big that with only two of us inside it was difficult to keep warm. Obviously recommend going with the 2 person if you want to use it in colder climates or use a warmer sleeping bag. We had the Big Agnes Double 30 Degree bag and it was upper 30 degrees when we pitched it. I was okay but, my girlfriend said she was cold. If you put 2 people in here plan accordingly, wouldnt be an issue if we had 4 warm bodies.

The fly, body, and foot print are included and color coded. We didnt guy out the fly like you should but, still did not get wet, no rain inside the tent either. You can see in the picture that the fly looks wilted almost, if we guyed it out it would have been more waterproof, and impervious to the wind, though without doing it we were fine.

The main feature that sets this tent apart from others is the ability to roll back the fly and then close it without leaving the tent completely. You would miss the fly clipped down on the one side but, like I said I was impressed with how waterproof it was without everything taught.

Connecting all the corners is done with a little ball and hook slide. Between the security of that and the integrated pole sleeves you can set up the tent by yourself which is awesome! One person can start food while the other starts setting up the tent.

If you need help picking out a tent, or have questions specific to the Kelty Trail Ridge Series please feel free to contact me directly.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porrecaposted an image about on May 2, 2016

Everything Inside or Attached

The ropes took up the bulk of the space. Was able to put those in first, put the climbing rack on top and then find various ways to strap down helmet, dromedary bag, and the guide book fit but, couldnt get the zipper all the way, enough that it didnt open and fall out, it was SO close! Harness, shoes, chalk went on the outside pocket.

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecaposted an image about on May 2, 2016

Almost got Everything Pictured Inside!

Was almost able to get everything in this picture securely attached or inside. Had to leave out my girlfriends shoes, harness, and her Patagonia 25L summit pack.

What I did get inside was

2 - 8.0mm Half Ropes 60m
1 - 9.5mm Single Rope 68m
Harness, double rack of protection, 4 Pro Bars, 4 Shot Blocks, med kit, chalk bag, climbing shoes, Patagonia Houdini Jacket, Red Rocks Climbing Guide, 3L MSR Dromlite (full), Camp USA Speed 2.0 helmet.

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on May 2, 2016

Everything You Need Plus Some
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

I dont usually use backpacks like the Kelty Redwing. I am a big fan of minimalist packs without any kind of support, or padding in the back, mostly because they are so light. I was able to demo this for a day and I might change my mind about what kind of packs I use in the future.

For how many bells and whistles it has, I think its pretty light. Seems like an endless amount of pocket options, with multiple access points. I used it climbing and I packed way too much into it but, my pictures show what it is ultimately capable of carrying.

I really like the shoulder straps, mesh padding/fabric they use is really comfortable. When the pack was over stuffed with 3 ropes and a double climbing rack I could feel it on my hips but, then I took out some gear as we werent using all those ropes. It carried really well, I didnt really feel any pain on my hips or strain on my shoulder. All the weight was perfectly sitting on my hips. Scrambling around to get to the climb I was happy to see that the pack didnt really move around or force you off balance, it stayed close and tight on my back, moving with me.

There are some side sleeves that would hold trekking/tent poles perfectly. You dont have to strap them down or anything you just slide them, same goes for the 1.5 L Nalgene bottle we had. Pretty unique feature that has multiple uses depending on your creativity.

The way the main compartment opens makes it easy to organize and get things out. Able to stack things top to bottom and get to the bottom gear without totally pulling out everything above it.

A pack like this is also great to wear around town. Before taking it climbing I was just using it for the grocery store on my bike. I liked all the little pockets so I could separate things like glass bottles and eggs. My minimalist packs dont do this well, they are essentially a nylon bucket!

Some small details like elastic loops on the adjustment straps, big rigid finger loop on main compartment, and hidden handle in the middle make the pack easy to get in and out of and move around. The handle doesnt seem like a big deal but, when pulling a pack out from under something, or out of a trunk its nice to have a big sturdy handle to grab onto.

I have the helmet on the bottom of the pack in the picture just to give you an idea of its height.

If you need help choosing pack shoot me an email! Let me know what you want to get out of it so I can narrow down the best options for you. Also if you have any questions about the Redwing, dont hesitate to ask.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on April 26, 2016

Best Insulating Layer For Activity
5 5

Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 190 lbs
Size Purchased: Medium

I've owned this jacket almost a year now and it still amazes me what its capable of every time I wear it. It covers such a wide range of temperatures that I almost always bring it. The picture isnt of the Nano Air because I was taking the picture but, you get the gist of the weather. All I was wearing was a Capilene 1 t-shirt, Patagonia R1 Hoody, and the Nano Air. I literally was shedding thin layers of ice off the Nano Air and as long as I was moving you could feel the heat coming from the jacket, really impressive on this day.

I am 5'8" 185-200 lbs, I thought the large was big for layering, this is the first medium jacket I own. It fits a little tight but, I like that for climbing and layering, its harder to snag on rocks as well.

Let me know if you want to talk layering options. There is so much out there and its different for everyone! I would love to share with you how I layer for various activities. Feel free to contact me directly.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on April 25, 2016

Update
5 5

Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
Fit: True to size
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 200 lbs
Size Purchased: Large

Jacket is still crushing after a few years of abuse. Pretty impressive. Picture is me trail breaking through 2' of snow, was wearing Patagonia R1 and Nano Air under jacket, perfectly warm, not too hot or cold. About 30 degrees, some clouds, and wind.

Please dont hesitate to call or email if you want to talk shop on jackets out there!

Bill Porreca
801-736-6398
bporreca@backcountry.com

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Bill Porreca

Bill Porrecawrote a review of on April 25, 2016

Awesome Light Rope
5 5

Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I own the 60m and its the perfect set of doubles for me. Durable, light, and Mammut's Dry treatment is one of the best out there. I've also used the 30m version ski touring as a rappelling line and its perfect, 2 30m split between 2 people was awesome as its easy to split up the weight. Like the two different colors as it makes it easy to remember which rope you are pulling.

If you have any questions regarding which brand/ type (single, half, twin) is appropriate for you please dont hesitate to contact me directly.

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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Bill Porrecawrote a review of on April 17, 2016

Tough To Love Without It
5 5

Familiarity: I've used it several times
Height: 5' 8"
Weight: 200 lbs

This review is copied over from my original which was left on the HR version, they are the same watch. I do recommend if you get the Ambit 3 Peak to get the HR band eventually as the major difference or positive about this watch versus others is the training feature which pretty much requires the use of the HR band.

I owned the Vector and Core for years. When I saw this come out I balked at the USB Charging feature and the need for GPS functionality in a watch. A buddy had one for a few years said it was great, I wanted to see what all the hype was about.

The first thing I noticed about the watch is its ability to communicate with your phone. I teach skiing and need to have my phone on me in case parents call or text but, pulling it out in front of someone is rude and my hands get cold. The watch would now display the texts and incoming calls. You cannot respond but, at least you can easily see whats going on without pulling out your phone. When its connected like this the battery drained quick. I had to charge every night. The major competitor, Fenix 3 does this a bit different, email me if you have questions regarding the differences.

The mapping function is the best part. It does not come with built in maps but, I don't really need them or have ever used them with an actual GPS. For most routes/trips you only need to upload a few way points at home to make sure you are on track. A screen map is so tough to read, if you need or want a map for your trip get a paper one. I'd been trying to get a climbing route here in SLC that is very tough to find the start. There are multiple ridges and they all look the same. Uploaded the way point and when I was at the right ridge the watch confirmed, success! The picture that is uploaded here is how Moves Count the app will spit out your map. On this particular route the clouds rolled in heavy and we had no idea if we actually skied the right route. The classic summit tree looked correct but, we still didnt know. Was nice to get home and confirm as well as get objective data on the climb.

The battery was my biggest fear about this watch. If its going to be longer than a 12 hour day I generally turn off the GPS and use the watch like I used the Core. Altimeter readings and pacing based on vertical elevation gain. Under 12 hours I run the GPS so I can look at all the data when I get home, have not had an issue yet. If I ever go on an expedition, no doubt Solar panels will be there to charge other electronics, and it does not take long for a Flip 10 from Goal Zero to charge this on the road.

I did not really need the Peak Ambit 3. I wanted it because I wanted to experience the best. I have not ever really used the training features. This might change, its nice to know they are there but, if you don't intend to use the training features get the Suunto Traverse. Please email me if you would like to discuss some of the differences with models. There are a lot out there and its a big investment, I can help with some of the homework!

Bill Porreca
bporreca@backcountry.com
801-736-6398

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