A pow ski made with the modern shredder in mind. The Wunderstik 118 is a directional powder ski that's at home skiing your favorite inbounds stash or your favorite backcountry couloir. The 118mm waist is wide enough to handle even the deepest days, while the early rise tip ensures you are floating through powder and plowing over inbounds chop. Camber underfoot paired with Lib Tech's signature Magne Traction technology gives these skis a slightly narrower feel and better edge control on the groomer back to the lift, making them a solid option for a daily driver across the Mountain West and even into the Pacific Northwest. As your adventures take you into the backcountry there is no reason to switch to a different ski. The Wunderstik 118 features Eco Light B45 construction, basically a lightweight but poppy wood core with extra laminates for better torsional rigidity, something that is often lacking in wider pow skis. This construction with a medium-firm flex ensures that your legs can handle the weight on the way up, and more importantly, you can rely on them to perform no matter how exposed or burly your preferred route down the mountain may be. The Wunderstick 118 fits nicely in the Lib Tech 2018 ski line as a fat-waisted, directional, everyday pow stick that isn't afraid to venture outside the resort when you need it to.
Options, sizes, colors available on Backcountry
Lib Technologies Wunderstik 118 Ski
ships and sold by Backcountry
Price subject to change
*Shipping and Returns: Some exclusions apply, see cart on Backcountry for details
US-Parks.com has partnered with Backcountry to offer the best outdoor gear for your outdoors adventure
Two deserts, two large ecosystems whose characteristics are determined primarily by elevation, come together at Joshua Tree National Park. The Colorado Desert encompasses the eastern part of the park and features natural gardens of creosote bush...
Maine ocean islands provide the only nesting sites for Atlantic puffins in the United States. Eastern Egg Rock in the midcoast region, Seal Island and Matinicus Rock at the mouth of Penobscot Bay, and Machias Seal Island and Petit Manan Island off the downeast coast provide habitat for more than 4,000 puffins each summer.