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Overview

About Atlas 1030 Snowshoes

Closeouts. A great all-mountain shoe for every level of experience, Atlas' 1030 snowshoes have a climbing bar to ease calf strain and a superlative suspension system for maneuverability and articulation. Proprietary Wrapp Swift bindings blend technical fit with the comfort and ease of use offered by the positive toe locator, warm EVA padding, and straps that effortlessly cinch and release.

Specs

Specs about Atlas 1030 Snowshoes

  • Terrain
  • Weight capacity: 150-250 lb.
  • Crampon: All-Trac toe crampon and Traverse Trac rails
  • Heel lift: Yes
  • Frame material: 6061 aluminum alloy
  • Decking material: Duratek nylon
  • Crampon material: Tempered steel
  • Weight: 4 lb. 13.6 oz.
  • Dimensions: 9 x 30"
  • Gender: Men
  • Recommended use: Mountains
  • Made in China
  • Visit our Snowshoes Guide

Reviews

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5.000000 5 Overall Rating: 5 Based on 1 reviews

Most Helpful 5-Star Review

Reviewed by Tommy from Colorado on Friday, February 19, 2016
My Atlas 1030 snowshoes are older, but are largely the same as today's 1030s. Mine have neither the toe locator nor the climbing bar. But the bindings, decking, tubing shape and material, and crampon layout and makeup are largely the same. I weigh about 190 lbs and shoe with either a CamelBak or a p... Read More
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  • Reviewed by Tommy from Colorado on Friday, February 19, 2016
    My Atlas 1030 snowshoes are older, but are largely the same as today's 1030s. Mine have neither the toe locator nor the climbing bar. But the bindings, decking, tubing shape and material, and crampon layout and makeup are largely the same. I weigh about 190 lbs and shoe with either a CamelBak or a pack with camera gear weighing up to 45 lbs. I usually wear Lowa Tibet GTX boots with these snowshoes, though I sometime will go with Lowa Renegade GTX boots in warmer winter weather. These snowshoes have taken me into the steeper back country of Rocky Mountain National Park as well as the more rolling terrain of Pike National Forest and vicinity. They float very well in deeper powdery conditions, but they also grip well in icier conditions where I'm traversing terrain or walking up or down steep areas. After 5 years, the shoes are still proving very durable, with the rivets still holding solidly with no pullout and no signs of wearing through at any of the points where decking wraps around the frame. The underside does have plenty of abrasion, but it is cosmetic with no threat to function. I love the Wrapp bindings. Entry and securing is quick and easy, even in gloved hands. And they hold securely and comfortably. And when I return at the trailhead all worn out, releasing the bindings is a quick and easy process, though I have to take my gloves off to get it done. I have two very minor gripes. First, the way the pivot works in deeper snow, the shoes fling snow on the backs of my legs. Second, because the bindings are so bulky, I've had to get creative when attaching the shoes to my pack for lowland walking or when packing them for travel. But overall, I cannot imagine a better snowshoe. When the day comes that I've worn these out, I'll be getting another pair of the same.

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About Atlas

The story behind Atlas snowshoes began with an engineering thesis project at Stanford University more than 25 years ago. At the time, friends Perry Klebahn and Jim Klingbeil had a totally radical idea. The result was the first-ever snowshoes with spring-loaded suspension, a cutting-edge development that offered easier articulation on technical terrain. The concept was a big step forward in the advancement of snowshoeing technology and allowed Klebahn and Klingbeil to launch their own company. In the years since, Atlas snowshoes have become even more advanced with enhanced features and new materials, including ultralight decking and innovative V-shape frames for less drag. Today, Atlas snowshoes hold 19 different patents and represent the absolute best in winter adventure gear.