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Grand Wrap Sunglasses - Polarized

Revo Grand Wrap Sunglasses - Polarized

$167.16 $208.95 20% Off

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Undercut Sunglasses - Polarized

Revo Undercut Sunglasses - Polarized

$199.16 $248.95 20% Off

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Highside Large Sunglasses - Polarized

Revo Highside Large Sunglasses - Polarized

$151.16 $188.95 20% Off

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  • brown
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Descend S Sunglasses - Polarized

Revo Descend S Sunglasses - Polarized

$135.16 $168.95 20% Off

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Crux S Sunglasses - Polarized

Revo Crux S Sunglasses - Polarized

$101.40 $169.00 40% Off

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  • black
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Hitch Sunglasses - Polarized

Revo Hitch Sunglasses - Polarized

$107.37 $178.95 40% Off

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Made in the Shade
Sunglasses for every Occasion

It’s easy to shake sunglasses off as a quick, easy purchase. You just opt for the darkest lens and the lowest price, right? Although these sunglasses might work for a while, if you want to truly protect your eyes from harmful UV rays or give yourself an advantage when running, biking, or hiking, it’s worth taking the time to learn about lenses and frame technologies. Your eyes will thank you.

Lifestyle
There’s a look for everyone in lifestyle sunglasses. Designs run the gamut from retro to futuristic, frames range from substantial nylon to sleek metals, and lenses offer everything from basic UV protection to advanced polarized and photochromic technology. Shop Lifestyle Sunglasses
Sport
You’ll find plenty of tech packed into sport sunglasses, including glare-cutting polarization, convenient interchangeable designs, and versatile photochromic lenses. Lightweight, comfortable, and protective, sport sunglasses are optimized for snowsports, watersports, and other active outdoor pursuits. Shop Sport Sunglasses
Women's
They’re definitely sleek and sexy, but women’s sunglasses are also sized just right for women’s smaller faces. Women’s sunglasses complement your own unique style, while protecting your peepers—and the delicate skin around them—from damaging UV rays. Shop Women’s Sunglasses

How to Choose an Alpine Ski Boot

The Main Line of Communication Between You and Your Skis

 

In contrast to an alpine touring or telemark boot, an alpine boot is designed almost entirely around resort-based and inbounds skiing. Honestly assess your ability level and your interests before you start shopping for a boot. Ability level and interests dictate where and what you ski, and ultimately, the type of boot you’ll need. When choosing a ski boot, pay attention to fit, flex, and last width. These factors will help you maximize the likelihood of finding a well-fitting boot without stepping foot in a store. Secondary considerations, such as liner, buckle configuration strap, footbed, and boot sole features will come later in the buying process.

Fit:

A boot that fits well will hold your foot firmly and encourage ample control, circulation, and reduce the chance of blister-causing heel slippage. Ski boots come in a variety of lengths, measured in Mondo sizing (insole length in centimeters), forefoot widths (measured in millimeters), and cuff height and width (based on gender or manufacturer).

Flex:

Flex refers to how hard it is to flex the boot forward. Aggressive or heavier skiers will want a stiff boot (120-130+) to handle high speeds and arduous terrain. Beginners or smaller skiers best to start with a softer boot (80-100) and intermediate skiers may prefer a boot with a flex around (100-110).

Interest:

Alpine boots come in three flavors: park and pipe, alpine touring, and alpine. Park boots tend to be a little softer and more forgiving, alpine touring boots are made with lighter materials and offer a walk mode, and alpine boots balance performance and comfort for skiing inbounds at the resort.