Because you didn't want to bring multiple skis on your winter road trip anyway.
- Auto Turn profile uses traditional high camber underfoot and low rocker at the tip and tail, which means you'll enjoy plenty of power and edge-grip with easy steering too
- Sandwich construction with wood core, fiberglass, and high-tech basalt fiber laminates; the result is an ultra-durable ski with minimal swing weight
- Cascade Tip technology uses staggered layers of laminates within the ski to make the ends lighter and easier to turn
- A shapely 135-88-124mm silhouette means the ski's sidecut is just dramatic enough to hardpack maneuvers a breeze, while the tips and tails are fat enough for excellent flotation in softer snow
Share your thoughts
Have been ripping on these for a little over a year now and will have a difficult time trying new skis because I am enjoying the 88s so much. Smooth, solid control while carving and if I jump off a groomer, are fun in the trees and softer snow as well.
I am debating with myself between Temptation...
I am debating with myself between Temptation and Kenja. I am off piste most of the time. Temptation does not look like freeride ski (in terms of shape) but it has that "rocker" which is supposed to improve floatation in powder. Does it actually work like that. Or do the traditional more strait skis like Kenja (or others "similar" on the left-hand side of this page) float better even without rocker ends? I am not talking about real powder skis, because I prefer to use ski-lifts (not enough $$ for heli), and deep powder is not always available... SO we are in all-mountain category but with strong appeal for powder.
Really fun ski. Very fun wherever you are on the mountain.