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Description

Voile Straps—carry a couple extra, just in case.

No matter how wide your skis are, you're going to be able to find a Voile Ski Strap that'll keep 'em from banging together when you're booting up a ridge or just trying to cross the road after an epic dawn patrol. Made of tough and stretchy polyurethane, Voile straps are much more versatile than duct tape, zip ties, and bailing wire combined.

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It's life saver!

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

Always throw a couple of these in your pack whenever you're venturing outdoors. There are so many uses for this strap it's crazy. I have most uses for this strap when I'm touring in the backcountry. I've used it multiple times when I've blown skins or in most recent times, when my binding strap broke. You never know when things can go wrong, so be sure to have a few of these things handy and you'll be ready for the unexpected.

It's  life saver!

Don't leave home without one, or twelve.

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

It's always a good idea to keep a few of these in various sizes in your pack whenever you go touring. I prefer Voile straps to other ones out there, mainly because the metal prong seems stronger than the plastic you'll find on other brands.

Must have

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I have 3 different sizes of these and they come in handy for many situations in the Backcountry. You can strap gear on your pack with them, temporarily fix a broken binding, strap your skis together, and more. These are a must have for going in the backcountry.

Backcountry essential

    I never go touring without a few voile straps stashed away, and they have come in handy on too many occasions to count. From holding on a slippery skin to jury rigging a broken binding, these are invaluable and I recommend stocking up every season.

    I just bought 10.

    Straptastic

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    Used these to keep skis together on my Black Diamond pack while hiking with skis in cross carry configuration. Skis didn't wiggle around and these are really easy and quick to put on. I'm not using Velcro straps anymore. These straps are much more versatile. I will carry these in my pack from now on.

    If it works buy 10

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    The universal fix to any problem. These straps may be the difference between a good day and a horrible day. I always have 1 or 2 along with me on every ski tour in the case that any part of my equipment malfunctions. From broken skins to broken boot buckles, to broken bindings. It's a one stop shop with these guys. Also, perfect for keeping those skis together and making sure they don't get damaged on the trip. The metal buckle comes in handy as it is much more reliable than plastic. It may seem like the better option to go with the plastic, but I can assure you the sleek metal buckle on the voile straps are light and sleek. It will be well worth your time to invest in the durability.

    Strap of a thousand uses....

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    Everyone already knows it, but a review regardless - these straps are perfect in your ski pack, fish pack, car, camping quiver, etc. They don't freeze, bind, break and pack up easily. I have one on my ski rack and it has replaced the base unit for over 3 years in the desert sun and winter cold without fail. Always a reliable backup in case a ski buckle breaks in the backcountry, you need to strap on additional gear to a pack or a quick holster for a fly fishing net. Pick some up and see how fast you find uses for them.

    Invaluable

      Can never have enough of these things. Ya, they hold your skis together in the car, on your pack, etc., but they can be used in so many other ways. Kinda like duct tape, its always good to have some of these on hand in the backcountry. Need a make shift splint? Need to secure your skin tail after the clip broke? Need to rig your helmet to the outside of your pack? Use a voile strap. They can literally save your day in a pinch.

      Once a buddy of mine was goofing off and stomped off a small cornice (not a dangerous one). He fell and the funny torsion upon landing down the slope ripped the toe piece of his fritschi's off. We ended up voile strapping his boot to his ski for the rest of the tour. Ya it was make shift and ya we had to go straight back to the car. It wasn't pretty but it got the job done. Other wise it may have been boot packing for hours.

      Silly anecdotal story, but the point is you never expect to use these things the way we sometimes do, but when the situation arises, you'll be glad you have one.

      A must-have in the backcountry!

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      This thing is a life saver. I can't tell you how many times this strap has saved me when I've blown a skin or two in the backcountry. On those days when your skins just won't stick because you have snow on the glue, these straps will come to the rescue! Be sure to always carry a few with you.

      A must

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      small, durable and versatile. A must for the backcountry. Maybe you could get away with duck tape or Velcro but this is re-usable and much more durable than other options in case you need to improvise in the backcountry. We've even found uses for this throughout the house.

      Strap happy

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      Who doesn't have a need for a high quality strap? I have seen these used from repairing splitboard bindings to holding a beer in place. I have them in almost all sizes. Buy them, the uses will come.

      Simple and Easy

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      This strap has come in handy more times than I can count. Sure you can use it as a ski strap, but I've found I use it more often as a dog/cat collar, strap to compress random gear, or even as a make shift chest strap for a backpack. Honestly, having one of these around whenever you are in the outdoors is a good idea, as you are sure to find a good use for one. Pick up one... or five today, you won't regret it.

      The Macgyver of gear!

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      This strap has come in handy more times than I can remember. From its usual use putting my split in tour mode for easy carrying, to keeping my trunk closed carrying an over sized load of lumber. I even fixed a ripped beer koozie while I was backpacking. The applications are unlimited and you are really missing an essential piece of gear not having a dozen or so of these laying around the house or in your emergency kit in the car.

      Silly question... do these come as individual straps or as a pair?

      What size for Spatulas?

      What size for Spatulas?

      I have the praxis powderboards which are the same size as the spatulas. I use the 18" strap around the very center of the ski, and they fit perfectly. 18 inches is about 46 cm. the ski is 136mm underfoot or 13.6 cm. Back to back that's 27.2 cm together plus let's say 6cm of thickness to account for the sidewall of the skis. That's still under 34 cm or 13.4 inches. Leaving plenty of extra strap. I've been very happy with the amount of room and easy on and off with the 18 inch strap. You can use 24 for sure but there will plenty of extra strap hanging off.

      Do you have in stock Voile straps with the...

      Do you have in stock Voile straps with the metal buckle instead of the plastic buckle?? Strapping bags to off road motorcycles and fear the plastic may snap under the duress of offroading.

      Thanks in advance.

      What size do I need for A-frame with a...

      What size do I need for A-frame with a Volkl T-Rock (119-87-111) ski? Should I go bigger than required for other purposes?