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Make soul turns just about anywhere.

The idea that one fat ski can serve as your entire quiver isn't a new one, but Rossignol took the ball and ran with it into entirely new territory with the Soul 7. Versatility defines the Soul 7 and drives its unique engineering. Instead of metal, the Soul 7 has lightweight paulownia wood at its core for liveliness and pop. Gone are the heavy, floppy tips you find in most fat, rockered rides; here you'll find a honeycomb structure built into the tip and tail, a touch that drastically reduces swing weight and moves the mass of the ski under your foot for improved stability and edging control. Progressive rocker keeps the tip and tail floating above deep snow, although you'll find that the amount of rocker has been reduced slightly at the tip and more dramatically at the tail. There's no need to adjust your touch or change your approach when faced with new terrain because this ski does the majority of the work. Float through backcountry powder lines, drop hammers on the corduroy, and blast through chewed-up chunder with reckless abandon.

With the introduction of the Soul 7, Rossignol has also renamed its rockered, freeride series from the S-series to the 7-series. For those familiar with the S7, the Squad 7, and the Smash 7, the Soul 7 feels similar to the controlled, smoothness of the S7 but has the precise edging and directional control of the S3. True powder snobs will rack the Soul 7 next to a mega-fat pow ski, but for everyone else, this ski is one you can mount with a high-din alpine binding for the resort or a free-heel touring binding for ditching the lift in search of the true soul turns.

  • Power Turn Rocker full rocker profile with a low tip and tail rise
  • Sandwich construction layers wood core and ABS sidewalls between the topsheet and base
  • Aggressive sidecut for a 17 meter turn radius
  • Air Tip honeycomb structure reduces swing weight at the tip and tail
  • Free V.A.S. visco-elastomer material provides vibration reduction

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Here's what others have to say...

5 5

Best. Tele Ski. Ever

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

I mounted with 22 designs tele binding. Skiing the 180. I've been out a handful of times and am completely psyched with this purchase. I was looking for a quiver killer that could hang in all conditions. They have delivered. The low swing weight makes them a great tele ski that will allow for quick transitions. Good stability on the hard pack but enough float for pow. I personally haven't been a better ski for tele. Let it snow...

2 5

Not sure I get it...

I ski fast and hard and these just couldn't keep up. They got thrown around when straight lining or arching big turns through crud. They were nice skiing slow and delicate through tight trees. Bumps were doable but a chore. Considering the width, not bad though. Could carve on groomers but had a release point at speed and edge hold is average. Would be a good powder ski for east coast tree skiing, maybe for touring too. 6'2" 170lbs. Not for hard charges, and I was skiing the 188 cm so they weren't to short.

Unanswered Question

5'9" 160lbs. Intermediate telemark skier. Not very aggressive, prefer more turns over bombing down in a straight line. Is the 180cm the right length for me?

I just demo'ed the Soul7 188cm and loved the feel through untracked and tracked powder, as well as in the glades. I ski only in the dry pow of the home mountain is Snowbasin Utah, and regularly hit other similar areas like Sun Valley and Big Sky. I own Rossi E88's/178cm and these are stable and speedy on piste....I love them! I've driven them into deep pow with some success, but fall behind my pals with true powder skis when we push off into lightly tracked powder bowls or through the trees. Would the Soul7 be the best addition to my quiver? I absolutely love my E88's for their primary intended use and would like a second ski to round out my arsenal. I am an expert skier, 6'1" / 210 pounds, and looking to take it up an notch in fresh powder without having to work so hard at it. Also, thoughts about the Rossi Axial 3 bindings paired with the Soul7? Thanks!

Best Answer Responded on

Sounds like an awesome choice! I like the Soul 7 because it is super versatile - handles well on hard pack but really rips in fresh snow. Definitely a great ski to balance out your quiver!
And that Rossignol Axial 3 would be the perfect choice. Notice the yellow/black color way? That binding was MADE for this ski! Awesome kit!

5 5

SOUL shred

  • Familiarity: I gave it as a gift but have feedback to share

I bought this as a gift but I HAVE skied this quite a few times as well. Nate telemarks - I bought him this in a 180cm length and it is the most awesome tour ski ever. SUPER lightweight, easily maneuverable, really versatile. Here's a picture of Nate on his new Soul 7s!

SOUL shred
Unanswered Question

I'm looking for a good all-mountain ski for powder, crud, bumps, and carving the groomers. I'm a 6-1 175 expert, although not extreme, skier. Currently skiing the Rossi S-86 178 and love them. I'll soon be turning these into my rock skis and am looking for an everyday replacement. Thinking about the Soul-7 180 and would like to know how they compare to the s-86. I'll probably demo them before purchasing and was wondering if there were other skis out there that I might want to consider/demo as well.

5 5

great skis

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

these skis are amazing! they are so easy to maneuver, and will go through the deepest of powder with no problem! and did i mention they look so cool!

Hey there i am stuck between the Soul 7 180 & 188. I am hoping for to figure this out. I will be mounting a touring binding on the ski to do backcountry.
Little about me .... 5'10....170 pounds.
Advanced skier. I ski the east. Double blacks are where are ski at sugarloaf usa. Love glades and just getting into powder. I would say advanced skier. I am a little nervous about the 188 being to long. Any help would be appreciated.

Responded on

If you are going to primarily ski the East go with the 180 cm. Unless you are used to quickly turning something >180cm. I feel you do not really lose with the shorter ski. The longer ski will give you more flotation and stability at speed both of which you probably do not need. Unless you feel your looking to step up into a longer ski to get more aggressive/ stability, I say go shorter. Have you ever demoed or skied something >180cm? Ski Freak? Your thoughts?

Responded on

I have a pair of salomon equipe that I use for groomers and for adult race night. They are 175. My all mountain skis last year were k2 sideshow 181. I didn't find them wide enough for powder. The soul 7's will be set up with a touring binding and used in the chic chocs in Quebec and other places like that. Main focus for them will be backcountry skiing.

Responded on

I'm a little taller and about the same weight, I bought the 180's because I had very little experience and already kind of wish I had the longer for more stability at higher speeds. May be nice for more float in the backcountry as well.

I am considering the Soul 7 180 cm. I am 5'8", 195, 50yrs old. I am looking something for all mountain use. I will ski most all the blacks, front and backside. I currently ski a Atomic Theory 168 and lack some performance on powder. I do have some tip flap on higher speed groomers. How does the Soul 7 preform on the groomers and crud?

Responded on

Just bought them. They work just fine on the groomers, especially when new with sharp edges

what binding would you recommend for this ski?

Responded on

Bindings are always personal preference. But the new Rossignol Axial 3 in black and yellow is an awesome way to go. The Rossignol FKS series also a great choice if you want the turntable heel.

Marker Griffon is always one of my favorites but if i have the chance to use a matching binding to blend with the ski better I will often go that route.

Many choices but pick the brake width appropriate for the ski and make sure you also get the DIN range that suits you best.

2 5


  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

I bought these through a mega-pro-deal, so I couldn't beat the price. And it's a good thing I got them so cheap. I'm 6'2", 215lbs, and these skis do not hold my weight. At all. In pow, the waist is too narrow and I catch edges easily. On groomers, the tips chatter mercilessly. They do want to go though, but in a straight line: There just isn't enough camber to assist the edges for carving. It seems to me that the honeycomb tips are just a novelty. Disappointing.

I am trying to decide between the 174 and the 180 cm Soul 7s. I am 5'5" and weigh 128 lbs. I ski primarily in New England but take a trip out west about once a year. I am an advanced / expert skier and am used to a slalom ski. I use my Head Supershapes (160 cm, turn radius 10.7) on the groomers and bumps. I am looking for a ski that will go primarily in the trees in the east (so quick turning is key) but also work in the powder out west. Also want to be able to put some skins on and try a little backcountry. What length S7 would you suggest for me?

Best Answer Responded on

172 is my vote! My wife is 5'6" 138lbs and skis a 175 Armada VJJ as her powder ski and would not want it any longer at all.

Unanswered Question

comparing the soul 7 vs. the sin 7 -- are the claimed weights for each both ref'ing a 180 ? it looks like the soul 7 (bigger ski by width) is almost 0.8 lb lighter than the sin 7 -- is that right?

Hello, I am wondering which skis i should buy : Rossignol Soul 7 or Armada TST. I want light, all mountain (powder preference) ski.
Please help me.

Best Answer Responded on

Hi there,

Both very good skis but very different characteristics in my personal opinion. You need to know your ability level and how you like to approach your ski days. Fast, charging, powerful or finesse, playful, jibbier is more or less what I'm looking for before giving a strong recommendation.

TST has a much more stable and stiffer flex pattern throughout the flex of the ski, especially in the rear half of the ski. It will have a tendency to sit down and blast through nasty crud and busted up snow much better than the Soul. Soul is much softer and will try to stay on top of any of those snow conditions and get tossed around more.

TST is heavier, more damp, and will hold an edge better on firm snow even though it doesn't have any metal in it. Soul is extremely light, tips will flap more at high speeds and won't hold an edge on firm snow like the TST. They are both great skis by all means but cater to different people.

Light, all mountain (powder preference) ski to me equals Soul 7 over the TST but again know what you are really looking for. Hope that answers some questions.

I wanted some feedback on the Soul 7s, I want a pair of more nimble, powder skis that I could use somewhat regularly on groomers and harder pack days. I have typically skied heavier, stable downhill skis. I am 6-6 220lbs and currently ski an older pair of Dynastar Legend 8800s -188cm. I demo'd some K2s the last couple years - Kung Fujas and Shreditors and loved the feel and float in trees and powder. Sounds like the Soul7s would be as good if not better as the K2s and similar to better on harder pack? Just wanted some reassurance as to the 'all mountain' nature of the Soul7s.

Best Answer Responded on

This is a very versatile ski, I just worry that if you liked the Legend then this wont be enough ski for you. Its not the stiffest in its category by any means. Definitely more nimble than the Legend but, if you like to go fast on those skis, these will not have the same stability. Not saying you shouldnt grab this but, just want you to know its not as stiff as the Legend. Take a look at the Atomic Automatic 102 or the Salomon Rocker 2 108, those are some stiffer options.

Responded on

Thanks Bill. Yeah, I figured there is a lot more give in the souls. I do love the stability/carving of the Legends, but wanted to pick up a pair of skis that would float more when needed and have a little more fun than speed. I will take a look at the others you mentioned - I do appreciate the help.

Responded on

Agree with Bill from above on the stability issue. Another ski I think you will find a little more stable with a directional feel is the Sick Day Series in the 186cm. Downfall is their switch riding ability if you care about that.

Responded on

These skis were not stable or nimble under my 160lbs on any terrain, in any snow depth, or at any speed. The flimsy corrugated tips & tails flap around like cardboard on hardpack, and fold in the crud or on backseat landings. Aside from Rossi's advertising dollars, I have no idea why magazine testers keep recommending these to anyone: it's currently fashionable to say that flat tails are the "fix" to the high-rise tail rockered design of the S7, but given how flimsy this ski is, all a flat tail does is get in the way of pivoting in deep snow. Big guys should be looking at Gotamas & the Cochise in this waist width. Powder newbies should look at something fatter with more tail rocker. Everyone else? Give it a miss, it's mediocre in soft snow, and worse everywhere else.

Responded on

I just went to a little ski hill to try them for the first time, (I'm 220lb with the 180cm)knowing that the snow would be hard and icy, to have a ideal what could be the worst they would feel. and they did perform well :-)
I don't regret buying them and cant wait to try them in some real snow

hi guys
I will buy this ski asap, I am too trill about all those reviews, I am just struggling between the 180 and 188cm. I am 5'10, 220lb (will loose 20 lol) 38years old, I will mainly ski in sunshine village, I consider myself a advance aggressive skier that always looking for a cliff, powder, trees area, steep and groomed trail with the family as well. I have been skiing with k2 apache recon 160cm. too small I know, great ski but not the best when I find the powder. I would like the 188 for stability when I like too go really fast on hardpack snow but was thinking about 180cm for days I want to freestyle or head for the trees area
thx for any reply

Responded on

188cm is my vote based more on your weight than anything else. Also your comments and cliffs and powder will leave you wanting more than the 180cm can deliver, especially at an speed.

This ski is light, very light!!! Low swing weight too. Tight turn radius too so you will find that it will handle tight spots very easy.

Going really fast on hard pack is not what this ski is for so as long as you realize that before purchasing you will be ok.

If you want something that shares its playfulness but is a touch wider don't disregard the new Armada JJ2.0 185cm.

Hope that helps,

Responded on

Dear Jib, call the pros here at Backcountry: you are sending all kinds of mixed messages: K2 Apache 160cm, cliffs, aggressive & 220lbs? This does not compute. Someone of your purported size, skill, & aggression should be on a 185-195 bruiser of a ski like a Moment Bibby or a Volkl, not a soft recreational carver. The Soul 7 you are looking at here will actually be a downgrade from what you currently have on hard snow: the Soul 7 has the worst hard-snow carving performance of the dozens of 100mm+ skis I've been on, and I weigh 60lbs less than you.
Make the call, be honest w/ the salespeople & yourself about what you're really going to be doing on skis 90% of the time, and go from there.

Responded on

thx everyone, I bought them before I got your answer skifreak. I went with the store recommendation, knowing that I wanted to do some 360, moguls, ect
it is a good jump in size for me anyway from my 160cm.
Bergmann, I wanted a bigger ski for powder/all mountain.
I will still use my apache and hope to buy another pair for fast downhill, I was leaning toward the blizzard regulator or bonafide.
I will try to get on a bunch of demo this winter, I believe that I never had the right ski for me in the past, and I love to ski everything. I would be grateful for any ski recommendation and I will look at the ones you guys mention.
thx again

I'm 5'11 about 200lbs and am looking for a good ski. I currently don't own any skis and typically rent demos when I go out, so I'm unfamiliar with sizing. What I do know is that I typically stay on blacks with some blues mixed in. I want to advance in my skiing, so I'm considering this year starting to try double blacks and some powder. I don't go in trees often, but that is something else I'm going to start getting into. Would this ski be a good fit or should I go with something else, like a sick day 95 or 110? Also, what length would be suggested?

Best Answer Responded on

What kind of skis have you been renting? Narrow integrated ski and binding systems or any wide rockered skis?

Either would work well for you. I lean a little towards Sick Day series only because of its more traditional feel on the snow versus the Soul 7. Won't feel as strange on your feet but then again it also depends on what kind of skis you have been demoing.
Soul is more surfy, floaty, softer, lighter, less stable in busted up snow and on groomers.
SD will be more stable on groomers and in busted up snow, float very well but not quite as good as the Soul in very deep snow. If your preference was more on piste than off go Sick day, if you are planning on spending more time off trail in deepe snow then choose Soul 7.
Can't go wrong either way but it really depends what you have been on in the past and enjoyed.

Thinking about getting these skis in the 180cm size. I'm 6'1, 185lbs and love tight trees and mostly off trail skiing. I want the extra maneuverability, but I keep hearing that I should size up. Would that be the right course of action, even if i like those tight, obscure spots?

Responded on

188cm for sure but can I ask what your are currently skiing on and what length to verify my recommendation?

Responded on

I used to ski on 09 K2 Apache Xplorers 170cm. fully cambered and pretty heavy. This is going to be a significant change in skis

Responded on

So I got the 180s because of a miscommunication but I think I'm going to try them out. What are the benefits of the 180s in contrast to the 188s? I might size up but If there are any significant perks to staying smaller I would like to know

Best Answer Responded on

Only perks to the smaller ski for you would be a quicker and easier transition to a big rockered ski, especially coming off of a 170. Lighter, quicker, tighter turn radius, easier to slam through a deep mogul run, spins easier, etc....

I'm your size, just slightly lighter and would only buy the 188cm! But I wouldn't be skiing the Soul 7 on groomer days so staying long offers the big advantages in soft and deeper snow over the 180cm.

If you are a conservative, laid back, non charging skier that prefers really short turns, and has generally a more relaxed way of approaching your ski day then going for the 180cm will be ok, particularly coming off of what you have.

If you want this ski to be with you for years to come, ski any amount of deep snow on a regular basis, aggressively approach the mountain, are in good shape, and never want to second guess yourself go 188cm. Your size calls for it!

Responded on

Thanks! I think I will be sizing up! And again, I love off trail skiing. Corridors of trees and the woods are my passion. I do like making finesse, short turns when i'm dodging trees. The 188s won't prove to be cumbersome in that setting?

Responded on

Well at your size no, as long as you are a good strong skier with skills. The surface area is a BIG step up for you but the turn radius of these skis is very short and they are extremely light. Swing weight is also low. You will go through a period of adjustment for sure but in time it should be the right choice.

If you are truly wanting a very short, quick, tight turning experience in all the tight spots of your hills and not confident in your skiing ability then stay shorter and in time size up, it's only money right, lol.

Also remember that Rossignol should always stand by your purchase with their perfect fit guarantee. And if buying from Backcounry their own policies will back you up if you choose wrong.

Responded on

I am 17 and have been skiing since the age of 3. I would consider myself an expert. Thanks so much for the advice, I will definitely be riding the 188s this winter. If I may ask, how do they hold up at speed? what you have you pushed them to and still felt stable?

Responded on

As a reference my step son is 6' 155lbs, 17 years old and this year he will be skiing 184cm Line Sir Francis Bacons and they ski pretty short where he has them mounted.
I have not spent a ton of time on Soul 7, I spent quite a bit of time on the new Super 7. Either of these skis are not speed skis by any means. Big rockered tips do flap at speeds no matter what marketing says and high speed bombing through crud is not their forte. Edge grip and stability are decent for what the ski is, but realize what the skis purpose is and you won't be disappointed.

Responded on

I only through my son in there as a 17 year old reference for ski size. The tip on the Soul 7 will float substantially better than a Bacon in anything deep, not that the Bacon isn't good it just doesn't have that massively rockered shovel like the Soul.

I would never give up the everyday fun factor of the SFB 184cm for the longer 190cm, but that's me. For me it would take the short round radius carving out of the ski that I absolutely love. Its not as light as the Soul but you really don't notice that part on your feet, swing weight is low.
My sons are mounted on Eric Pollards recommended line and for me thats a little forward. I would drop it back more to gain deep float.

The 188cm Soul 7 is a good length for you. You are only going to get bigger and heavier with age. I don't think you would like the 190cm Bacon near as much as the 188cm Soul. The 184cm Bacon is a total kick in the pants but can't compare to the 188cm Soul on a deep day in my opinion.

Just bag all this back and forth and buy a 185JJ and call it quits. LOL, I'm only kidding. Don't confuse yourself with too many skis. Pick one that you think calls out to you, slap a great binding on it, and send some selfies with a huge smile on your face!!


Responded on

Haha thanks man, I really appreciate all the advice. you've been instrumental in helping me choose.

Responded on

Anytime!! Its not easy, even for us old guys that are out helping others its very difficult to purchase gear for ourselves.

Also posted on Line, but this thread seems to get more action:

Any thoughts on the Line Sick Day 110 vs the Rossi Soul 7's as one quiver skis? How bout the Sick Day 95's? I'm 6'1 about 195, 47y.o., so not quite as aggressive as I used to be, but still enjoy most everything on the mountain. I would rate myself as advanced, but not expert(I'll ski double blacks safely, but not pretty). Currently skiing on some OLD 180 Atomic skinny skis. Any thoughts and size recs greatly appreciated!

Responded on

You're lucky in that anything you pick up will put a huge smile on your face in comparison to your old atomics in anything soft. Either of the Lines you mentioned will have a more familiar feel to you versus the Soul 7. Line will favor a little bit more directional feel where the Soul 7 will have more surfy and smeary characteristics. And if riding switch is your thing then Soul is the better of the two.

You will get more stability in uneven conditions and busted up crud on the Line's, Soul 7 is very light and all the rocker in the tips gets tossed around. You need to decide on what width you are looking for before thinking to hard about the SD 95, great ski by all means just narrower than the other two. If you are looking for a one ski quiver and you really do prefer ALL MOUNTAIN every day then the Line Sick Day 95 is a great step up from your Atomics. More soft snow powder specific one ski quiver then the 110 or Soul 7 is the way to go.

Feel free to keep twisting my ear,

Responded on

Thanks, Skifreak. You're right, I think anything new will be incredible. I mostly ski Snowmass, with the occ. trip to Highlands or Ajax. Probably spend the majority of my time on marked trails. I love to find the powder stashes when I can, but most of my time will be with family and friends on groomed blues and blacks. So that's the ski I'll need most of the time, but I want a ski that can keep up when my kids say, "hey Dad, follow me". Sounds like maybe the sick day 95s would be right for me. Any other skis you would recommend and what kind of length?

Responded on

It all depends on how old they are and what kind of gear they have, I know the feeling though. At your weight the 186cm SD95 is the right length, same with the SD110 and the Soul 7 is 188cm. Based on your decscription above the 95 width category seems like the smarter choice in my opinion. You will be blown away with its deep snow float in comparison to your old gear, night and day! But it's still a blast on groomed snow. It's not an old GS race ski by any means but you have to get that out of your head, the benefits in all the soft snow and mixed condition far makes up for it. I throughly enjoyed the time I spent on the SD95.

Other skis in that category I would recommend are Blizzard Kabookie or its metal brother the Bonafide, Rossignol Sin 7, new Mantra is very fun but stiffer and more demanding than the SD95, Salomon Rocker2 100 is a new ski this year which impressed me very much. Scott The Ski was a favorite of mine as well as some Fischer Rangers.

It gets overwhelming very fast so try and keep it between 2-4 and narrow it done from there. I'm here to keep helping you as you need it.