Lock and load in less time.
The Flow Men’s Quattro SE Snowboard Binding isn’t all about the screaming graphics, but let’s just take a second to admire them. Done? All right, let’s move on to the tech specs, which are pretty bitchin’, too. Like all Flow bindings, it features the easy-entry reclining highback that allows you to quickly step into your binding without having to park your butt in the snow; the single I-Flex strap also cuts down time you need to dial in your fit. Once you’re strapped in, the H-Series chassis delivers the flex and feel you need for your park and street missions, and isn’t going to ask too much of you on mellow warmup runs.
- A single I-Flex PowerStrap distributes pressure over a wider area of your foot for more board feel and power with less cramping and discomfort
- Power Triangle directly links highback to center of baseplate, cutting weight while increasing responsiveness
- Movable toe ramp with EVA cushioning pads increase comfort on hard landings
- Lightweight fiber-reinforced nylon Ventilated highback includes integrated backflare so you can’t catch a boot heel
Share your thoughts
what is the best flow all mountain binding?...
what is the best flow all mountain binding? I am a beginner.
How reliable is the cord mechanic?
How reliable is the cord mechanic?
I've got a friend that said his buddy's foot slipped out of the binding once or twice cause the wire or whatever failed. Is that common?
No not common. The cord is made of intertwined flexible steel cable. You are able to adjust the resistance of the cable to move your forward lean by an adjuster under the binding.
I'm in my third season snowboarding and...
I'm in my third season snowboarding and I've got pretty standard ride bindings. I'm beginning to start park but I'm most comfortable freestyling or just getting down the mountain. Would the transition to these bindings be pretty severe or would it feel like my cheapo ride binding?
You are going to love Flow bindings, you will notice no difference except you will be 20 turns down the hill while your pals are still strapping in.
these bindings look so ill, but does anyone...
these bindings look so ill, but does anyone know if they are actually good?
hey conner, personally i have never had any good experiences with flow bindings. i had one pair that broke so i then moved on 2 a pair of unions which have been killing it. if i were u i would look into unions
i've been hearing good things about unions. i didn't end up buying these
yeah, i've heard nothing but good things about unions... i didn't end up buying these bindings.
i am more of a free rider than a park rider...
i am more of a free rider than a park rider are these bindings good for more all mountain than more so park riding?
They're kind of in-between. They are mid-soft flexing so they provide decent stability and responsiveness but not a ton. They are that popular line of bindings that's a do anything type, like a burton custom board or something. They're good for freestyle and good for free-riding but don't truly accelerate at either. If you actually ride ALL mountain, a bit of park, pow, trees, groomers, pretty much everything, these would be a good fit for you. If you strictly do more hard charging stuff you'll appreciate a stiffer and more responsive binding.
If you go to the Flow website there's a pretty good description and over view o what they're good and not good at.
Flow Quattros are top notch
I have a set of the 2010 Quattros, and if the SE's are anything like last year's model, then you cannot go wrong with these bindings for the price. When it comes to the price, you definitely get your money's worth with the higher model NXTs in terms of customization, but the Quattros are a solid choice if your looking for a mid-level binding at a good price. The step in and high-back locking design is pretty awesome. After a little practice, you can even get the hang of locking in while you're sitting on your backside, provided your not in a lot of powder. The flow strap remaining in place on the lift makes needing a stomp pad completely optional. And because the strap covers so much of the boot, you don't need to dial in these bindings as tightly as the more traditional two-strap design to achieve the same level of control.