Life after lift lines.
You're sick of the resort rat race, and you know there are better turns to be had. So strap into the Jones Solution Women's splitboard, and get off the beaten track and onto better turns than you've ever imagined. Built off the same shape and flex profile as the Mothership, the Solution is built for stability at high speeds and control when it counts. Luckily for you, the shape eats up miles on the skin track just as efficiently as it dices up descents. When you've had it with lift lines and tracked-out runs, this the solution to your problem.
Camber between the feet keeps the Mothership planted when you're riding WFO, and there's slightly more rocker in the nose than the tail, for unreal float, without sacrificing the ability to ride switch. Mellow Magne-Traction places bumps along the edge, for insane edgehold, especially when you're crossing icy sections when you're traversing wind-blown ridgelines. The blunted nose keeps swing weight down for quicker turns. The sintered base holds a bunch of wax, and runs crazy fast. And it's held together with Karakoram clips, for the highest performance ride available.
- CamRock (camber between feet, rockered tip and tail)
- Women's specific flex
- Directional shape
- Mellow Magne-Traction
- FSC wood core
- Sintered base
- Karakoram clips
- Assorted base colors
Share your thoughts
What bindings would you recommend to...
What bindings would you recommend to use?
I definitely recommend going with a split-specific binding if you plan to spend a decent amount of time in the backcountry. I personally have the Spark R&D Burners and they are a huge upgrade from my old setup. The Karakoram Split 30 is a phenomenal option as well and eliminates the hassle of dealing with the Voile pins.
The Voile Light rails are a nice, inexpensive binding as well.
If you choose to mount a binding to the binding plates, go with a low profile binding. Ride LXh have thin flat base that work well for splitboarding.
Love love love
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
I rode this board a handful of times last spring. The board climbs better than my k2 panoramic (more of the board's surfance was in contact with the snow) and was similar on the climbs to the Voile women's board I had also demoed.
What really stood out was the ride down. By far the most responsive, fun, charging splitboard I have been on- it felt like a solid board. Combined with karakoram bindings, I think I've found my ultimate setup.