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Lashed Snowboard Boot - Men's

ThirtyTwo Lashed Snowboard Boot - Men's



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Burton 13 Things


Choosing the Right Snowboard Boot



The most obvious difference between boots is the type of lacing they use. Choose from a traditional shoelace style, a Speed Lace system that tightens with a pull, or a Boa setup that adjusts with the twist of a dial. Traditional lacing allows for a more customizable fit, while speed or Boa systems aim for ease of use.


Boots are rated on a stiffness scale that ranges from 1 to 10 (soft to stiff). Softer, more flexible boots are good for beginners and for freestyle/park riders. Stiffer, more supportive, and more responsive boots are preferred for riding steep lines, hitting jumps, or carving on groomers.


Snowboard boot liners aren't just about insulation. They can provide additional support and help hold your foot and heel in place. Many are thermomoldable, meaning they can be warmed up and custom-fitted to your feet. They are usually removable, although many kids' boots will feature a one-piece design for ease of use.

How to Buy Snowboard Boots

One Foot in Front of the Other


Your snowboard boot keeps your foot warm and connects you to your binding. Although some might argue otherwise, your boot is the most important gear purchase. A comfortable foot means more control, more warmth, and a longer day on the hill. Your ability level dictates a few aspects of the boot you choose, not the least of which is flex. Flex is rated on a 5-point scale from softest (1) to stiffest (5). Although beginners usually start with a softer, more forgiving boot and progress into a stiffer, more responsive boot, this is also a matter of preference. Once you dial in stiffness, flex, and lacing, factors like fit and personal preferences start to play into finding the perfect boot.


Boots are rated on stiffness scale that ranges from 1 to 10 (soft to stiff), which is indicated in the product description or technical specs. Consider the terrain you ride, your ability level, and your personal preferences before you go too soft or too stiff.


Most boots use a traditional shoe-lace-style system, a Speed Lace system, or the twisting-dial setup of BOA. Traditional lacing allows for a more customizable fit, while speed or BOA systems aim for ease and speed.

Riding Style:

Before you get too specific with features, determine your riding style and look for a boot made for your type of riding. You can find riding style indicated under a boot’s recommended use.