Question about K2 SPORTS/RIDE Ride Jackson Boa Coiler Snowboard Boot - Mens

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The boa system comes loose on my snowboard boots before I make it down the mountain

Have 2012 ride/Jackson boa coiler boots brand new

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Broken cable on BOA lace system on snowboard boots


i just recieved a new lacing for my Rocky revolver boots... there is a little tool to loosen the set screw in the knob...works like a charm.

Feb 28, 2010 | Burton Winter Sports

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My right boot laces are unraveling, about to break. where can i go to get them replaced?


i bought a set of lacing. BOA on the internet..little tool comes with them..easy to replace.

Feb 20, 2010 | Salomon F20 Snowboard Boot Women's

1 Answer

The cable broke. Where can I get this fixed? I live in Santa Monica, CA 90405.


just type in BOA lacing and you can order them on the internet...i got mine for $4.00 each ,,comes with a little tool..

Feb 10, 2010 | Vans Encore Boa Snowboard Boot Men's

1 Answer

DC torch boa tightens but only release partially


use the tool given to you to replace the cable, abd when you pop that off make sure that its clean inside

Mar 09, 2009 | DC Shoes 08 Dc Torch Snowboard Boots Size...

1 Answer

Lost BOA knob on DC Allegiance Boot


you can get them online, manufacturer. or your local snowboarding shop. they are very easy to replace. all you do is stick the little tool in the circle they give you and it pops put and you replace. there should be instructions as well

Mar 02, 2009 | DC Shoes 2008 Dc Allegiance Boa Snowboard...

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Can't get the lower boa lace to release


make sure the boa system is clean (the nob is clean)

Jan 27, 2009 | Vans Cirro Snowboard Boots

1 Answer

Single or double boa lacing for snowboarding boots?


Ok so I have had both the single and double boa lacing system boots before. the string on my double boa boot snapped once but that's because my boards edge was grinding into it when i rest it on my free leg on the chair so thats my bad. I thought that they were really comfortable when i was wearing them. Then last year I switched to Burton Ruler boots and OMFG are they good. They are wayy better than the boa system. The rules have an individual lacing system for the the foot and leg so you can tighten each section to your prefrence. They also feel really comfortable and are faster to get on and off than the boa. When I got them I was walking around my house for a few hours with the boa boot on one leg and the ruler on the other. The ruler was just as stiff as the other one, but felt a lot more comfortable. Its hard to describe but the boa boot felt like it was some kinda of mechanical contraption on my foot while the ruler had a very natural feel to it. Dont know if that helps but thats the only way I can describe it. Check out your local shop and try on both at the same time and you will feel the difference. I used to be a DC only person, but now I am sold on the Burton boots. Good luck.

Dec 01, 2008 | Kicker Forum SLR Snowboard Boots

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Is there a different type of bindings for each type of riding?


Technical freestyle This type of rider is most often found on the lower elevations of the mountain, hiking the halfpipe or riding in the snowboard park. Many of today's technical freestyle riders come to snowboarding with experience as a skateboarder, in-line skater, BMX, or other action sports background. While the equipment specific to this type of rider excels in park and pipe riding, it can also be very versatile across the whole mountain at less than full-speed. * Technical freestyle bindings o Technical freestyle bindings generally use a low hiback with 2 straps for increased flexibility and range of motion o These bindings are not usually value/price driven o Most technical freestyle bindings (either step-in or strap) are made of composite materials in vibrant colors o Riders generally gain responsiveness with a minimal weight gain Freeride While an overused term in snowboarding, freeride is still the best way to describe the majority of snowboarders and soon-to-be snowboarders. As it suggests, freeride describes a user who intends to utilize the whole mountain. These riders enjoy everything about snowboarding: the amazing feel of carving a turn on freshly groomed slopes, the sense of flight obtained at lift-off from the big-air jump, the creativity that can only be understood descending the half-pipe, and the feel of freedom one gets floating in fresh powder. * Freeride bindings o Freeride bindings generally have higher hiback with 2 or 3 straps for added support and control o These bindings come in every shape, color, and price o For the most part, no matter what the specifics of each freeride binding, the general effect on the riding experience is minimal. This holds true for both traditional/strap bindings and Step-In bindings. o Binding choice is commonly a packaging decision or one of brand/price/graphics Freecarve This type of riding style is one of the fastest growing segments within the snowboarding world. Commonly referred to as "cross-over," a majority of these riders were once skiers. A freecarve rider enjoys the full-length and width a mountain has to offer, continually transitioning from one turn to the next. * Freecarve bindings o As with freecarve boots, there are very few freecarve bindings o Those that are freecarve specific can usually be distinguished by their third strap o Step-In bindings are also available in a freecarve configuration, and are almost always manufactured from space-age composites Alpine/Race Alpine/Race riders are easily picked out of the crowd. They are always seen on groomed trails, laying a trench in the snow with each turn. These riders use a snowboards edge like no other rider. Using powerful body movements and gravity as their friend, alpine riders enjoy the sport only when they are connected to the snow. * Alpine/Race bindings o Alpine/Race bindings are usually a plate binding with hard boots o Metal and composites are the only available materials for this type of binding

Dec 01, 2008 | Flow M9 Snowboard Binding

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