Big protection for small folks.
Kids put their goggles through way more abuse than most adults, but don't you worry, the Anon Tracker Kids' Goggle is more than up to the challenge. The cylindrical polycarbonate lens is low- profile and tucked into the frame, which reduces the chances of it getting scratched when your kiddo decides to drag his helmet through the lodge. The dual layer face foam keeps the Tracker fitting snug against their face, and works in conjunction with the Full Perimeter Channel venting to fight fogging even during a hike. You'll be glad to know that it's designed to fit seamlessly with a helmet, so there won't be any gaper gap to get teased about. Your little guy is progressing even faster than he's growing, so make sure his gear can keep up.
- Cylindrical polycarbonate lens
- Dual layer face foam
- Kids fit
- Helmet compatible
Share your thoughts
Hands down the best
- Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
These are by far the best kids goggles on the market! They may cost a bit more than some other kids goggles but the quality more than makes up for it. Most kids goggles come with a cheap single lens that easily fogs, but the Anon Trackers use a really nice double lens that has never fogged in even the worst conditions. Most importantly though, the Anon Tracker is the only goggle I have found with the option of a totally clear replacement double lens. If you night ski with your kids, this is crucial.
Kids have enough to deal with when they are learning how to ski, not being able to see shouldn't be one of the challenges.
Pink lens in the sun
Face shots can be had in lots of ways when you are 3.
And a no-helmet view
For a glimpse at how these look sans-helmet.
Ready to shred Alta
Pink lenses were what sealed the deal for my kiddo. They fit great with the Smith Upstart helmet here:
Is the kid's fit of the Anon Tracker Goggle...
Is the kid's fit of the Anon Tracker Goggle good for a 10 year old or should i be looking at small adult goggles?
That depends on the 10 year old. They are markedly smaller than the Smith I/OS, which is designed for a small adult face, but way bigger than my daughter's previous little kids goggles. I would say that if your child is 10, look for 'youth' goggles instead of 'kids'. These fit my 3 year old, although it's possible that she has a huge head I've never really compared it to other 3 year old heads.