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5 5

I have put about 12 miles on these shoes and I wanted to share my initial impressions. First, don't be afraid of the weight and volume. These shoes are as light as any running shoe I have worn and the volume is not noticeable after about 15 minuntes. The broad base has help me improve my overall strike profile, but that is also a function of moving to a 4mm drop (this shoe) from a 10mm drop Asics Kayano.
The shoe fits true to size - I typically wear a 10.5 or 11 and it really is a function of width. I have really wide feet, especially in the forefoot area so I went with the 11 and it fits well.

The shoes come with a quick lace system as well as traditional laces and both function well.

I have run on both asphalt and rocky root-filled trails and the grip is sufficient for both.

I will check in later after about 100 miles of use for a more thorough review

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5 5

This is my third year on this board -that in and of itself should tell you how I feel about it. I have the 161.5 HP and I use it in nearly all conditions but for the park (I don't typically venture in there). The board handles really well on hardpack and in icy conditions due to the magnetraction and traditional camber from your feet to the tips. The rocker in between the feet is just enough to keep your nose up in powder and to spare you back leg a slow death in the deep stuff. The HP version is nice and light - I pair it with Union Atlas bindings and 32 Ultralight boots to keep the set-up as light as possible.

I love this board in all conditions, especially powder and sidecountry

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5 5

I have ridden these bindings for most of the current season and I am a big fan. I upgraded fro the Union Contact and I am happy I did. The Atlas is a bit lighter and lower volume so the entire setup feels nice and compact. The binding is nice and stiff and the ratchets are superior to those on my old contacts (about three years old). I have a size 11 boot and went with the XL which fits my boots nearly perfectly. The multiple foot bed options allow me to really dial-in the coverage on my toes to enable a responsive toe-side edge.

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2 5

After about two months my belt split apart. The finished outer layer of the leather split apart from the base layer at the seams along the edges of the belt. I expect a higher level of quality for the price

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5 5

I have owned the Five Ten SAR shoe for about a year now and I have taken them down approximately 15 canyons. These shoes are absolutely essential for technical canyoneering because of the stealth rubber soles which have unbelievable grip in both dry and wet conditions. Whether rigging a rap station or downclimbing, these shoes provide stability in precarious situations.

I have used both the SAR and the Canyoneer 2 and many folks are unclear with respect to the differences. The SAR has a steel toe which is both good and bad. On the con side, the steel toe adds weight and does not allow you to jam your toe in smaller spaces while stemming or climbing. On the plus side, the steel toe has saved me bruises numerous times on falls or when walking in rivers with limited visibility below. The rubber and grip is effectively the same between the two models.

I typically wear a size 10.5 or 11 shoe and I went with the 11 in the SARs. I have wide feet and the 11s provided me with a bit more room on that front when I wear my 3mm neoprene socks with a merino sock underneath. Five mm neo socks would be a tight fit, but that is more about the width of my foot as opposed to toe room.

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5 5

I have owned the Five Ten SAR shoe for about a year now and I have taken them down approximately 15 canyons. These shoes are absolutely essential for technical canyoneering because of the stealth rubber soles which have unbelievable grip in both dry and wet conditions. Whether rigging a rap station or downclimbing, these shoes provide stability in precarious situations.

I have used both the SAR and the Canyoneer 2 and many folks are unclear with respect to the differences. The SAR has a steel toe which is both good and bad. On the con side, the steel toe adds weight and does not allow you to jam your toe in smaller spaces while stemming or climbing. On the plus side, the steel toe has saved me bruises numerous times on falls or when walking in rivers with limited visibility below. The rubber and grip is effectively the same between the two models.

I typically wear a size 10.5 or 11 shoe and I went with the 11 in the SARs. I have wide feet and the 11s provided me with a bit more room on that front when I wear my 3mm neoprene socks with a merino sock underneath. Five mm neo socks would be a tight fit, but that is more about the width of my foot as opposed to toe room.

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