Fischer The Curv Ti

Reading Time: 2 minutes


150, 157, 164, 171, 178


120-70-102 @ 164


13m @ 164

Best for:

Advanced and expert skiers who hunt out G-force turns.

Compare with:

Stöckli Montero AS, Rossignol Forza 70, Dynastar Speed 963

 The Curv is bringing back the twist. “This one wins for most turns ever,” said Steve Acciaroli, adding that it delivers “quick precision that will keep you on your toes.” The red bomber has a tiny 13m turn radius, which encourages lightning fast edge-to-edge skiing. It is best on the groomers, but doesn’t mind wandering into the bumps. Fischer paired a beech and poplar wood core with a sheet of Titanal for dampness and power, along with diagonal carbon fibres for torsional stability. That’s a lot of stiffness, but our testers reported the tips initiated easily and the release in the tail was smooth, not overpowering. It might be the new raised binding plate that helps tame the beast. Most race plates, which add leverage for carving, mount the bindings on a single piece of plastic. On The Curv, Fischer used two individual plates, one under the binding toe and one under the heel. The division eases up the stiffness underfoot, making the ski feel a little softer. All around, the Curv was a rocket ship our testers lined up to board. 

Ryan Stuart
To top