0C11CNC2P53505 Chinook 80008 trekker snowshoes, 36

(8 customer reviews)

$109.00 $90.80

  • make sure this fits
  • by means of entering your model number.
  • light weight and strong aluminum frame functions an ergonomic layout to make certain cozy and smooth walks
  • uv resistant polyethylene decking, smooth-to-use dual ratchet bindings and heel straps with brief release buckles
  • heavy responsibility aluminum crampons, rotate freely to chew into snow; heel crampons provide traction for heading down moderate slopes
  • consists of convey bag with returned % straps, side handles, mesh ventilation and velcro pole providers
  • recommended load: 250-300 kilos (114-136 kg); measures 36 x 10 inch (91 x 25 cm); weighs five. 43 kilos (2. Forty six kg)

Availability: 878 in stock

SKU: C11CNC2P53505 Category: Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

from the manufacturer

chinook trekker snowshoes

trekker series snowshoes offer first rate traction and comfort on packed snow and moderate terrains. Extraordinary for enjoying lengthy iciness months hiking via trails and wooded area.

  • heel straps with short release buckles that hold foot maintain relaxed
  • uv resistant polyethylene decking and bindings are flexible up to – 40°f (- 40°c)
  • light weight and robust aluminum body capabilities an ergonomic layout to make sure comfy and easy walks
  • clean-to-use twin freeze-resistant ratchet bindings which can be smooth to alter and supply a cozy match inspite of gloves on
  • heavy responsibility aluminum crampons, rotate freely to chew into snow and permit the tails drop to shed snow ; heel crampons offer traction for heading down moderate slopes
  • includes carry bag
  • 8 reviews for 0C11CNC2P53505 Chinook 80008 trekker snowshoes, 36

    1. Chess

      They are a little noisy because of the plastic deck. The aluminum crampons aren’t as durable as steel would be, so be sure to avoid hard or rocky surfaces. They will dull quickly and could possibly bend.I weight about 275 and was carrying about 25 or so pound in my pack. I would still sink in softer snow, but not nearly as much as without them, and not more than a few inches. I haven’t had a chance to try them in deep snow yet. Only a foot or less so far, but hopefully as the winter progresses I will have more opportunities. I will update as needed.UPDATE 1-March-2019Ive used these in snow as deep as a couple feet. In loose snow I sunk about a foot. In extremely fresh powder they would sink just setting down on the snow. Nothing would have worked on that. On the path I used these at they continued to work well. Fantastic on snow already packed by others but did OK in the softer areas where people hadn’t been walking. Sinking 8 inches is a lot better than 18-24.Read more

    2. N6WOLF

      I purchased the 36″ I’m 5-11 and 200 pounds. I had no trouble walking in them. They supported me in 3 feet plus of snow no problem. I would sink to about 6-8″ , making it much easier to traverse the snowy U.P. woods. I also used them this spring in the sugar bush carrying a couple 5 gallon buckets of maple sap without a problem.I had now hardware issues but I notice a few things that could be contributing to other reviewers issues. The foot plate has some flex to it and if you are not paying attention when putting them on you can bend the tabs an break them. Also I think the buckles are long and can be trimmed to the user’s boots. I haven’t trimmed mine yet but plan to. It seems that when tightening the buckle excess hits the snowshoe itself and puts unnecessary tension on the buckle causing it to not tighten properly.Shoes themselves are of good quality the bag is sufficient to hold the shoes but don’t expect much of it.Read more

    3. Jason T. Curtis

      This is the first pair of snowshoes I’ve bought and was trying to go the cheaper route at first to get my legs under me and really wish I would have saved my money to buy a better pair.I just put these things through the riggers of a Colorado winter hiking trip to Waterdogs Lakes in over 4 feet of snow gaining over 1,100 get in elevation. Here is my take after trying on a pair of higher end snowshoes while on this trip:Pros:LightweightSpread load over a larger areaAffordable compared to more reputable manufacturersCons:BulkyNot very comfortableLacks a heel riser for steep inclinesCrampons don’t dig in very well on inclines or slopesRatcheting system is not reliable and tend to slip when a little account of strain is placed on themNot very easy to put on or take off, in fact found them extremely difficultDue to being larger they are not easy to get up from after a fallIf you’re new to snowshoeing and in the market for a pair of snowshoes, get fitted, go to a place that sells these for real. You’ll pay a bit more but you’ll thank yourself after you get back from your trip.Read more

    4. Douglas Barker

      These snow shoes are designed for big guys like me in the 250-300 pound range. I am 6’3″ and 270, so these are supposedly my size. I am in Alaska and currently there is over four feet of snow. Strapping them on was quick and easy. Binding are made of plastic so I am not sure of their durability especially when they get brittle in the frigid sub zero temperatures. The temperature when I tried them out was about 25F degrees, and the plastic bindings were still flexible. I went tromping into deep snow and I sank two-three feet down into the snow. That kind of defeats the purpose of using snow shoes. I never had that problem with the old white magnesium framed military surplus snow shoes. I am not impressed with the performance of these snow shoes. Maybe my much smaller wife can use them without sinking into the snow. Buyer beware, they do not work for the bigger guys as they claim.Read more

    5. edward sewall

      Hopefully this can be helpful for other people, the toe strap was too short to fit any of my hiking boots or Winter boots, did a lot of Internet hunting and found large replacement straps from Bigfoot snow shoe out of Canada. Straps are sold in pairs (10$) and a heafty frght change. Bought some ss phillips head machine screws, washers and nuts at the local hardware store, and drilled the rivet out. Considering how inexpensive thease snow shoes are I still believe it’s worth the small investment in lengthening the toe straps to make snow shoes usable. Now I can place the ball of my foot on the pivot strap and ratchet them to not only my hiking boots but also my large winter boots!!! As for quality of snowshoes I can’t speak for that yet waiting for some snow pack.Read more

    6. R. Phillips

      I was initially very happy with the product. The bindings were simple to use and worked well enough with gloved hands. I managed an outing-and-a-half (all to the local baseball field) before popping a rivet on the left shoe – a critical one that holds the strap that connects the binding to the frame. I can fix it, and I’ll take a look at preemptively replacing some of the other critical rivets, but I had higher expectations for these snowshoes.Read more

    7. trastus2020

      On second outing the front bindings on BOTH shoes had major issues–striping the ratchet and failing to tighten down. My hope now is that they will work with slightly smaller hiking boots other than the large (warm) winter boots I was wearing. Very disappointing.We will be finding out how Amazon customer service is when they are returned if this doesn’t work out.Read more

    8. Bonnie

      They are snowshoes and they do snowshoe things. I don’t know that they will last a long time and think the buckle system could use a little work to make them more user friendly. When you are all geared up and have gloves on the straps seem to move around making the buckle adjustments/placement a little difficult.Read more

    Add a review

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

    Shopping Cart