The most honest and in-depth reviews of outdoor sports equipment on the planet.

2016-2017 Moment Meridian

Jonathan Ellsworth reviews the Moment Meridian for Blister Review

Moment Meridian

Ski: 2016-2017 Moment Meridian, 187 cm

Available Lengths: 171, 181, 187 cm

[Note: all measurements taken from the center of the ski — the angled tips & tails make for some unorthodox measurements]

Blister’s Measured Length (straight tape pull – down the center of the ski): 186.0 cm

Stated Weight per Ski (187 cm): 1950 grams

Blister’s Measured Weight per Ski: 2113 & 2121 grams

Stated Dimensions: 136-107-127 mm

Blister’s Measured Dimensions: 135.5-106.5-126 mm

Stated Sidecut Radius: 23 meters

Core: Aspen / Pine, with triaxial fiberglass & carbon stringers

Tip & Tail Splay (ski decambered): 59 mm / 61 mm

Traditional Camber Underfoot: 0 mm

Factory Recommended Mount Point: -5 cm from center; 88.0 cm from tail

Mount Location: – 5 cm and – 6 cm from center

Test Locations: Mt Bachelor, OR; Canterbury Club Fields, NZ; Ski Santa Fe & Taos, NM

Intro

When we polled Blister members and Blister readers about which skis you most wanted us to take to New Zealand to test, the Meridian was at the top of the list. So we took it with us, and we’ve begun to formulate some impressions of the ski. (Become a Blister member if you’d like to read our Flash Review of the Meridian.)

The Meridian exists because Moment athlete, Carston Oliver, wanted a narrower version of the fully rockered, 123-millimeter-waisted Chipotle Banana. The Meridian is supposed to offer the same playful, loose feel as the Chipotle Banana, but provide more versatility in mixed and variable conditions.

Moment says about the Meridian, “Full rocker makes it alarmingly quick to spin around, and incredibly easy to drift through tight trees and steep chutes when there’s too little coverage to make a full turn. On firm snow, it’s simply a matter of tipping the ski over—because the further you go, the more edge you engage. We made it stiff to eliminate chatter and deflection at speed, but with full rocker, there’s no camber to flex through, so lighter skiers and mellow chargers won’t get bucked like they would on a big traditional ski.”

By any measure, this certainly is an intriguing description, and we’ve been as curious about this ski as you are.

How well does the Meridian perform in firm conditions? Does it still feel like a (narrower) pow ski that should only be brought out when there’s fresh snow?

And Moment mentions its stiffness — but how stiff is it?

Flex Pattern

Hand flexing the ski, we would summarize it like this:

Tips: 7

Shovels: 8

Underfoot: 9/10

Behind the heel: 8

Tails: 7

This isn’t a burly ski, but it is a pretty strong ski. In fact, the tips and shovels of the Meridian are stiffer than those of the 189 cm Kastle BMX 105 HP that we’re testing here in New Zealand.

NEXT: Paul Forward’s & Jonathan Ellsworth’s Reviews of the Meridian

49 Comments

  1. Blister Member
    Jon September 6, 2016 Reply

    Jonathan,

    Are you two-timing on us or did someone over at #$@ magazine steal your coat in order to add some cred to there 17 winter guide? Look forward to the new season, thanks for providing the early stoke here.

  2. Blister Member
    Hannes September 6, 2016 Reply

    Finally! Anxious to learn whether the ski is worth the “Hype”.

  3. Blister Member
    Hannes September 7, 2016 Reply

    Oh well and I hope the review will get into depth on the following quote from another review: “Asymmetric tips add sex Appeal” I deem this vital!!! Yet, I fear you get to much distraction from all the sexy gear you are reviewing and old college buddys with their questionable influences you are hanging out with in NZ.

    • Author

      Ha, nothing to worry about, Hannes. We’ve managed to stay pretty focused. Sadly, however, Volkl failed to get the Confession to us in time for the trip (after assuring us it would be here) … so we won’t be able to weigh in on that ski till this winter. But apparently, its on snow performance is kind of like your questionable college buddy or something.

  4. Jones September 26, 2016 Reply

    Hey guys,

    Did you manage to get the Faction 3.0 out to NZ with you? Would love to know your thoughts.

    J

  5. billy December 19, 2016 Reply

    Interesting, two totally different perspectives on the same ski, it must come down to skiing style? I spent a day on a pair of 181cm that my son has that are mounted at -3 from true center and thought they skied great, quick, playful, carved well, liked them better then the PB&J, but not as well as my Bibbys (that’s why I own 4 pair of them and 1pr. of exit worlds). I have a 305bsl, and ski very centered and maybe slightly foreword, and off the balls of my feet, never off my heels. its funny that you think the mount point is maybe off, I have found for me that Moment’s mount points are too far back, I have skied about every ski they have made and found that they all ski better more foreword, my Bibbys are at -1.5cm to – 4cm from true center and I think they ski best their. It would be interesting to see what other people have thought on the ski.

    • Author

      Thanks for your comments, Billy. It’s definitely a bit odd, since Paul and I usually have quite similar takes on skis. But this is part of the reason why we try to get multiple reviews up on a ski — and why we always like to hear from anyone who has spent a decent amount of time on or in a product we’ve reviewed. So especially in this case, I’m hoping that a number of people will weigh in.

  6. Blister Member
    Eric December 20, 2016 Reply

    I recently spent three solid days on the 171 Meridian (mounted on the line) at Lake Louise and Sunshine Village in the Canadian Rockies and can weigh-in with a few thoughts. Conditions ranged from firm to soft-packed with some areas of 6-8” chop off-piste. I’m 5’6”, 140lbs. Other skis I really like: 14/15 Blizzard Bodacious (176, mounted +1 from line) and last year’s 4FRNT Kye 110 (174, mounted on the line). I’ve also spent time on the 170cm Kastle XX110 at different mount points.

    The Meridian is the first fully-rockered ski I’ve been on (14/15 Bodacious has a smidge of camber), and I tend to gravitate to stronger directional skis. I was looking for a twin-tip, more center-mounted ski to play around on that still maintains some degree of backbone and stability. My natural stance is neutral to slightly ball-of-foot and fairly upright. I was surprised how little adjustment I needed to make to feel balanced and stable on this ski in a variety of terrain on mostly firmer snow. I felt confident skiing pretty fast and making different turn shapes, although after three days I’m not sure I would call this an especially “playful” ski. While the Meridian feels very stable, supportive, and easily maneuverable, it doesn’t seem to drift in softer snow as naturally as I was expecting, and similar to what Jonathan noted in his review, if I weighted the heel too heavily at the end of a turn, the ski would tend to launch out a bit ahead of me. Those moments reminded me a bit of the end-of-turn feel of my old neon-yellow Kastle slalom race skis (Pirmin Zurbriggen style) that I grew-up with on the East Coast. However, when I maintained my neutral stance and always kept my feet under my center of gravity, everything generally worked well. Prior to taking these out to the hill, I did conservatively detune a bit fore and aft of the tip and tail taper. My first thought after those three days was that I would definitely detune some more.

    Another interesting(?) thing I noticed was that I had some difficulty dialing-in landings on this ski. I wasn’t spinning at all, just catching air off various sized kickers. If I didn’t land solidly in my neutral stance and was a bit off-balance, the tails seemed to throw me rather than support. I’m sure much of this is user deficiency as I’m not the most skilled in the air, but the Bodacious, Kyes and XX110s all immediately felt more intuitively secure (and more forgiving) on landings.

    I’m looking forward to taking these into more consistently deeper conditions and steeper terrain (open and treed) at Revelstoke in a few weeks and will weigh-in again to the conversation. We’ll see how more detuning works out in combination with getting to know the ride better. I’ve certainly been having a fun time on these skis, and I’m wondering if packed-out resort conditions might be the sweet spot for this ski. That would be fine by me, but I wouldn’t mind a bit more natural slide and drift in the ride that would seem to correspond to this ski shape. Maybe that aspect will emerge with time and a further detune. At the end of the day, though, the “sex appeal” of the asymmetrical tips is all that matters, right? ;)

    • Author

      GREAT feedback, Eric! Thank you. Curious re: landings – you said the tails seemed to throw you — throw you forward, or throw you back?

      • Blister Member
        Eric December 21, 2016 Reply

        Thrown back… right on my rear end… several times, and much to the amusement of my friend. I really can’t blame this on the ski, however. I think it’s just sloppy form on my part in the air and on landings. My point would be that I could get away with less-than stellar form on the Bodacious and Kyes and still stomp solid landings. Looking forward to getting to know this ski better, though, and I’ll report back to these comments when I have more to add.

  7. billy December 20, 2016 Reply

    Eric- The pair I rode where HEAVILY detuned which loosens them up quite a bit, I also noticed that off jumps you need to land pretty centered or even slightly foreword, because of the tail rocker, but I found the tips plenty supportive. If you have ever skied the Armada ARG, the tails of those and the Meridian feel the same, if you get just a little to far back on them you will feel the lose of control is huge. it’s defiantly a ski that you want to stay centered or even slightly foreword on.

    • Blister Member
      Eric December 21, 2016 Reply

      Thanks, Billy. Interested in detuning a bit more and seeing how that works out. Feeling optimistic about it. And yes, three days on the Meridians made me realize I need to work on my form in the air and on landings. And that’s not such bad work to have to do, is it?

  8. Paul December 21, 2016 Reply

    Well I guess it’s time for a detune…I’ve had the 181 Meridians out for a few spins this year and I couldn’t quite put my finger on why they didn’t seem as playful/fun as expected. A few days ago I took them into steep trees with soft snow and I felt like the tails were hooking which surprised me because I thought a 181 cm full rockered ski would be the perfect tool for these conditions. This past weekend I took out my 184 Blister Pro in 14″ of fresh and they crushed. I was in heaven. This led me to think that maybe the issue was that I put guardians on the Meridians and used them with the Salomon MTN Explore boot which has a lower cuff that the Fischer Vacuums I use with the Bibby’s. So the next day I went out my old 184 Deathwish that is setup with Marker Tour F12’s and the MTN Explorers and I had a blast. So not the boot. Would you suggest detune first and then perhaps move the mount back a bit (I was thinking they seem a bit forward on the line)?

    • Author

      Yep, detune first. That’s an easy one to play with / change / etc.

      • Blister Member
        Paul February 6, 2017 Reply

        Hey Jonathan- a quick update. Detuned the tips and tails and the ride still sucked. Took ’em in for a base grind/complete tune and they were a bit better but I still seemed too far forward for my taste on the recommended line. Switched out the Salomon Guardians for some Look Pivots that I had them mount -1.5 and, along with my inbounds boot, it is a completely different experience! I’ve had two full days on the retooled stix and I actually can’t wait to get on them again. I even pulled ’em off ebay (yeah, I was that frustrated with them) and am now trying to decide whether to take just them, or my Blister Pro’s, to Big Sky in a couple weeks…I’ll probably find room for both but on all but the deepest days (or firmest days) I can see the Meridan becoming my goto ski. Thanks for the continued updates (and those of the other commenters) they are appreciated.

    • shay January 4, 2017 Reply

      Paul, curious to hear an update on your experience on the Meridians, especially re how they compare to the Deathwish(es?) – your opinion on both skis would really valuable as I’m tossing up between the two. Anything in particular you love/hate about each ski – and which would be your quiver-killer of choice?

      • Blister Member
        Paul February 16, 2017 Reply

        Shay, I’m really liking the Meridians right now – I hated them out of the box – but after Jonathan’s suggested tweaks they are a good time and a different ride than my other skis. I like variety. The Meridian’s are especially fun with a little fresh snow and in the trees. They also are surprisingly good on firmer snow when laid over, high edge. The Deathwishes I have, I bought used, and are a little beat up – that’s what I ‘hate’ about them – but they are a super fun versatile ski. And, personally, I really like the triple camber as I seem to get that serrated knife edge feeling when laying them over on even the firmest snow. I feel more control with the Deathwishes than the Meridian or Bibby’s on firm snow. The Deathwish is super fun when you let the bases run flat. Smeary and surfy. If I was staring fresh and could only pick on of these I’d buy a new pair of the 184 Deathwish. Starting fresh and picking two I might go 181 Meridian and 190 Blister/Bibby Pro. All of this is predicated on being 5’10” 180 lbs and skiing almost exclusively in the Rocky Mountain West.

  9. Scott December 29, 2016 Reply

    Yo, 5,9” 160 pounds, been riding 184 SFB and 189 Armada Norwalk. Picked up the 187 Meridian this year looking for an all mountain reverse camber ski to play all over the resort and back country. Mounted dukes at 2cm back from true center. 4 days in and the experience has been good. At first felt really hooky at tip and tail, gave it 2 days to feel them out and with a bit of adjusted skiing style got better but I did end up detuning tips and tails, made a big difference, easy to throw sideways and smear when needed now. Way stiffer than both the Bacon and the Norwalk but still fun and playful. I have no issue carving and hooking up turns on groom but definitely a bit more work making different radious archs. Plenty of confidence at speed. Got a chance to take them through some steep, skied, chopped wide open snow today, all smiles, they exelled and exceeded expectation. I could charge with zero reservations. Still early but so far very pleased. Think they will be a great all mountain option that can be a good short tour ski also.

    • Author

      Really appreciate the feedback Scott. And really interesting to hear them compared against the SFB and Norwalk, two very different skis. So I’m glad that, coming from those, you’re digging this one, too.

      • Scott December 29, 2016 Reply

        Very long effective edge on the meridian. Even with an aggressive detune they railed on groom. Felt much more loose after rounding the corners. Had them mounted originally at the line, moved them forward 3cm after 2 days. Like the more centered position, maybe because its closer to the mount I run on the SFB.

  10. Ian December 29, 2016 Reply

    Well this is a bummer.. i thought it might be somewhat like the sickle.. and from the sounds of.. not at all.

    • Ian December 29, 2016 Reply

      well.. detuned heavily they seem vaguely sickle like… but i like full rocker because i can slash/slarve turns with them very easily.. and it doesn’t sound like this is the case with this ski.

      • Ian December 29, 2016 Reply

        so back to looking at rocker camber rocker… though man.. every ski i’ve been interested in lately seems to not what i want based on the reviews here.

      • Author

        Detune them a bunch, and I do believe that you will be able to loosen up the Meridian, as several people here have attested to. But the thing about the Sickle: its reverse camber / full rocker profile was super, super subtle. In terms of rocker profile, the Sickle is much closer to a ski like the V-Werks Katana or current Volkl Mantra — of course, the Mantra and Katana are very different skis in other ways.

  11. ryan dunfee January 4, 2017 Reply

    Hey Jonathan, skied these a bit last spring and LOVED them. How would you compare them to the Metals? Curious…

    • Author

      Hey, Ryan – I’m going to get a bit more time on the Meridians before writing my Deep Dive comparisons article, but the most pronounced difference is that I would feel pretty comfortable putting a low-level on The Metal, whereas I think the stiffness and the rocker profile of the Meridian is going to be better suited to more advanced skiers. The shovels of the Meridian are also stiffer than The Metal, so while I’d want to keep the Meridian in at least fairly soft snow, I think the Meridian would hold up better to skiing hard and fast in soft chop / tracked-up pow. So just a couple preliminary thoughts, and I’ll flesh this out soon….

  12. Julius January 4, 2017 Reply

    Volkl One sounds really similar. I have been thinking to make a move on it but this might make things different…

    Your thoughts on differences?

    • Ryan January 5, 2017 Reply

      Having skied both, the Volkl One is waaaaaay more of a noodle, and flops around way more on groomers. Meridian much stiffer overall and I think a better ski for firm snow, lay it down and it carves a real pretty turn.

  13. Blister Member
    Dan January 4, 2017 Reply

    Still waiting on Blister’s review of the current 4FRNT 184 cm Devastator. Seems like a direct competitor to the Meridian. Maybe a little less jibby with less tail splay and a more subtle rocker profile throughout, but still similar.

    And for you, Ian, I’m pretty sure you’ll like the 184 cm Devastator if the 186 cm Sickle was your prior favorite.

    http://www.tetongravity.com/forums/showthread.php/301737-Is-the-4FRNT-Devastator-the-new-and-improved-Rossignol-Sickle

  14. Blister Member
    Big K January 5, 2017 Reply

    This has been an interesting review to follow regarding the different experiences of the testers on this ski. It does shine light on the only consistent blind spot in Blister’s comprehensive reviews and that is simply the state of tune of the ski being tested out of the wrapper. Would love to see all the reviews start with a proper tune, until the ski has one how do you really know the nuances?

    • Author

      It might come as no surprise, but I completely disagree with this. (I’ve talked about this before on the site, multiple times.) This isn’t a “blind spot” in how we do things, it is a very deliberate, conscious decision. As I wrote in this review (and having talked to a number of ski shops about this), 80-90% of people get a ski, stick a binding on it, and go ski it. The vast majority of skiers do not first put a perfect tune on their skis. So what we want to identify is how a ski performs right out of the wrapper. Sometimes, the skis are great. Sometimes, they need to be detuned — and we can then note in the review exactly where we felt the need to, which might be useful if other folks are having a similar experience / difficulty (e.g., my review of the Liberty Origin 96). If we put the exact same tune on every ski before we go ski it … we lose this potentially useful information. And what sets Blister apart is that we will then keep coming back to a ski until we have made the necessary adjustments (e.g., our reviews of the mount points of the previous Rossi Squad 7, and the current Soul 7 HD). So you can disagree with our process, but by no means are these blind spots. And while there might be a rare exception from time to time, I’m not tempted to change our general process.

  15. Dylan Cisney January 5, 2017 Reply

    A “proper” tune is also pretty subjective and dependent on a skier’s style of skiing. I appreciate your “out of the wrapper” approach, especially when you come back with updates on mount points or tuning suggestions.

    I’m looking forward to hearing about more of your skis you brought to NZ! Moment Bibby Tour and 4FRNT Raven please! And did you guys get your hands on some Faction CT 3.0s???

  16. billy January 5, 2017 Reply

    I have spent time on both the 184 4front devastator and the Meridian, even thou they seam similar they ski VERY different, the Meridian is way quicker and more playful and I thought it held a way better edge, the Devastator feels heavy and planky and it is, and even thou the Meridian is quite a bit lighter its just as good in the sierra chop, stiffness is about the same, maybe the 4front is a slightly stiffer. I can say I was VERY underwhelmed with the 4front.

  17. JLD January 6, 2017 Reply

    Could the Meridian become a good Sickle replacement, some of us have been waiting for?

  18. Blister Member
    James Baber January 6, 2017 Reply

    Having read through all of the Blister Meridian reviews, I’m confused as to where they are best mounted?

    Regardless, every single unflattering word Jonathan said about the ski, I agreed with. I even put a true bar on them prior to skiing, noticed they were convex starting about 15cm behind the mount point (both skis! hasty manufacturing?), and rushed to ski them anyway. I had one of the worst days skiing in my life.

    I’m likely to re-mount further back, base grind, and de-tune (slightly) before I throw these out the window…. because after the first day I skied them, I almost threw the thousand dollar Meridian and Kingpin setup out the friggin’ window. Ugh.

    (Admittedly, with the asymmetry of the reviews, I was shocked to find them so frequently recommended in the Blister printed mag.)

    • Author

      Hey, James – I’m skiing the Meridian again today, and while I didn’t really feel like moving them forward of my last mount (about -1.3 cm behind the recommended line, where I really loved the skis slightly set back), I’m trying the recommended line again and will report back. UPDATE: See the new section on mount points in my review.)

      For now, if I were you, I might hold off on mounting back, but I would highly recommend getting that base grind. Obviously, it barely sums up the difference to say that my experience has been night and day. Stay tuned…

  19. Scott Barraclough January 7, 2017 Reply

    Jonathan,

    I do agree with your statement about what 80-90% people do. I would suggest its not the best approach. A ski will only ski its best with a “good’ to perfect tune on it. Anything less than a good tune (it is a bit subjective) will hurt the performance of the ski. So the method you choose to evaluate a ski, is testing both the ski and the quality control of the tuning dept at the ski manufacturer. I give Blister a lot of credit for sorting out a bad tune on a ski and reporting it.

    A different approach, is toinspect and/or measure every ski before using it to get an idea of the state of the tune. That will drastically shorten your test cycle for a badly tuned ski. I am a coach on a race team and have become very experienced on how the tune (actually the base bevel to be even more specific) effects the performance of the ski. I can say through experience, that every ski I have detuned to deal with some issue was completely cured of the issue with a base grind and proper tune. If you put a proper tune on every ski before you tested it, I would predict you would almost never need to detune a ski. I am sure there are exceptions and that some people like certain types of behavior that can be enhanced with detuning.

    Here’s my point, if all skis you test do not have a “good” tune, then they will have some degree of “bad” performance. If the factory provides a good tune you are ready to test out of the box. If the factory delivers a bad tune you figure it out (sincere kudos to you guys). But if the factory provides an in between tune, you might just assume its the way the ski performs and report it that way. Inspecting the tune would clear that up.

    You guys are still the best testers out there by far.

    Jonathan wrote:

    “This isn’t a “blind spot” in how we do things, it is a very deliberate, conscious decision. As I wrote in this review (and having talked to a number of ski shops about this), 80-90% of people get a ski, stick a binding on it, and go ski it. The vast majority of skiers do not first put a perfect tune on their skis. So what we want to identify is how a ski performs right out of the wrapper. Sometimes, the skis are great. Sometimes, they need to be detuned — and we can then note in the review exactly where we felt the need to, which might be useful if other folks are having a similar experience / difficulty (e.g., my review of the Liberty Origin 96). If we put the exact same tune on every ski before we go ski it … we lose this potentially useful information. And what sets Blister apart is that we will then keep coming back to a ski until we have made the necessary adjustments (e.g., our reviews of the mount points of the previous Rossi Squad 7, and the current Soul 7 HD). So you can disagree with our process, but by no means are these blind spots. “

  20. Steve January 7, 2017 Reply

    Johnathan. Speaking of tunes how do you like to tune your Bibby’s at 190. I’m 6′ 210. Love the ski. Thanks for the recommendation.

    • Author

      Hi, Steve – I’ve always gone with a 1/1 tune on my 190s, and I don’t think I’ve ever needed to detune them when I’ve gotten them back from the shop. But on this point, everyone should feel free to detune away if they wish – no right or wrong answer to that one.

  21. Bob January 7, 2017 Reply

    Great review and not surprised at your experience given they were base high. To others asking about tuning “preferences”, getting a set of skis that are edge high and flattening and rebeveling them is not a preference issue. It’s just fixing something that is very wrong. I am a moment guy and disappointed to learn they shipped skis without a flat base to edge. Poor QC to say the least. I have recent experience with this as my 4 year old pair of Bibbys came back edge high. It totally changed a ski that is my all time favorite to something that was borderline dangerous on Firm snow. Had to get that rectified immediately with a new stone grind but unfortunately took some confidence away in the ski naturally that I’ll have to get back with a properly set base edge.

    Long story short, an edge high base can ruin any ski, particularly a wide ski, and really hope this is a one off rare occurrence from moment and not a new trend. Can be fixed fairly easily with a stone grind and reset base bevel but you’d like to trust skis you get from the factory. Moment is supposed to ship skis at 1/1 bevels. No Bueno.

    • Author

      FWIW, Bob – we have skied a bunch of skis from Moment over the years, and this is the first time there was ever an issue with a ski being edge high. I’m not worried about this being a trend.

  22. Chris January 11, 2017 Reply

    Jonathan and Paul,

    I am surprised by your review on the Meridian. I expected that they would not be versatile.

    From Moment I currently own the 188 PB&J and 190 Deathwish. I tried the 190 Bibby’s for a season but didn’t love them because I felt they were only lively at speeds around Mach 10 (strange I know). The Deathwish are fairly versatile and serve as my go to when I only want to travel with one ski. I had a lot of fun on 189 Hellbent’s back in the day but I couldn’t seem to find a balanced position on the Hoji’s.

    I won’t have an opportunity to demo the Meridian so would you advise giving them a whirl considering the above?

    6’2″ 190 lbs

    Cheers,

    Chris

  23. Blister Member
    James Baber January 18, 2017 Reply

    Just to make it clear, my bases were “edge high” in the lower 1/3rd of the ski, but there were other issues. I can’t post pictures here, but the edges had very deep ridges. The guys at Precision Ski (in Frisco, CO) said they’d never seen anything quite like it. Imagine deep grooves down the length of the metal edge (top of ski to bottom) as though someone combed it from top to bottom. This was an additional reason I could not turn the ski whatsoever in hard pack. Lastly, they said the ski had a grind pattern more suited for Northwest “wetter snow” although I personally don’t know what that means and they adjusted it for skiing here in Colorado.

    They are fully re-tuned, but I still see some ridges in the edges and so will likely have those ground even more. I have not yet gotten back up on them, but like many here, I will start out being very leery of this ski due to the very bad first experience.

  24. Blister Member
    johnnywitt January 20, 2017 Reply

    Can you Guys please do a review of the Bella (female version of the Meridian). Thanks!

  25. Blister Member
    Tom February 25, 2017 Reply

    how would you compare the meridian to the SN 108 and the wren 108? saw your comments comparing the wren and the SN 108 and was wondering if you could weigh in on the meridian in that comparison….

  26. Luke March 8, 2017 Reply

    the sn108 and wren 108 are both rocker/camber/rocker so I’m not sure its a fair comparison

  27. Guy Anderson March 29, 2017 Reply

    The Meridian looks fantastic how does it compare to Sego Prospect 120 with partial swallow tail ? Having skied the Prospect 120 with partial swallow tail the Meridian has some stiff currently predictable competition.

    Since I could not demo Meridian anywhere in the PNW no one ski shop stocks it i went withSeg6 Prospect 120 ….and LOVE IT……BETTER MAYBE EVEN OVER THE BIBBY AT LEAST FOR ME 510 205 LBS IN A 187 YUM

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