Curve Insider Mid-February Promo


So, why are Curve Skis all the rage?

Let Cody from Curve explain -- 


Curve Ski Design elements:

Parabolic geometry, inspired by down-hill ski. Proven to work. The downhill ski shifted toward a parabolic design decades prior. With Curve Skis, the parabolic design means that when you lean your sled into a corner, you have more surface area edge grabbing the snow to make the turn.  A downhill ski provides a lot more flex, and you rely on carving with a sharp edge – but the physics of a parabolic shape riding over snow and ice gives the rider more surface to grab onto whether you’re turning shallow or leaning in aggressively.


The keel is convex shape rather than square. This provides a ton of benefits.  Since the shape is not square, it's less able to get stuck inside of grooves or ruts, And. It's much easier to get out.  Now the ski is riding on tubular shaped rails that are being formed underneath the ski. Since rails are a concave shape, they can allow steering forces from a continuous array of angles. 

The keel has a continuously variable geometry. Since the shape is not the same throughout the entire ski, as the ski travels across the snow it is constantly manipulating the tubular shaped rail that’s being formed underneath the ski.  This means the ski is doing work on the snow than your arms and is what provides less steering effort!  This is a critical (and patented) design element that also allows us to form whatever shape allows your ski to exert the most turning power on the snow before oversteering.

UHMW - Ultra High Molecular Weight plastic effectively transfers load better than any other material for plastic injection molding. This means you can ride in a more diverse set of conditions and still steer your sled.  Additionally, UHMW offers the highest impact strength of any thermoplastic presently made, and as a result people take their Curve Skis from sled to sled for years and years.

All materials and components 100% manufactured in United States.


But don't take our word for it, Steve Janes from Snowest said it best:

If you were to turn the ski over and look at how the contours come together, there is a wide, high surface area intake profile at the tip of the ski which transitions into a narrow, low surface area in the center of the ski. So as the ski passes over the snow, it grabs what loose snow it can on the intake profile and funnels it into a compressed rail of snow on each side of the wear bar. The ski then rides on the two rails of snow, not the bottom of the rutted trail. When you enter a corner, the ski uses the rails it has already formed to push off from, which gives the skis outstanding cornering performance.

However, when you ride off trail, this compression principle doesn't work because there is no compacted base to compress against. Instead what happens is another design principle the Curve designers call tip up.

Since the Curve skis have a dynamic cross section where the front is wider than the center and back, the skis have more flotation up front than in the center. This encourages the ski to always climb on top of the snow. Too much climbing could result in plowing or the inability to plane on top of the snow. Too little tip up could result in the inability to float on top, again resulting in plowing. The right combination allows the Curve ski to get on top fast and then float across the powder.

Did you know that Curve skis come with a Lifetime Guarantee!?
That's right. If they break for any reason due to defect, we will replace them. 

Have any questions on handling or performance, please feel free to send us an email:
or send us a note on the website chat on the bottom right. 


Use promo code: INSIDER10FEB
*Minimum order size is $300.