Mavic Crossmax Shoe - Review

May 13, 2015
by Richard Cunningham  
Mavic Crossmax Enduro Shoe 2015


Mavic's Crossmax Enduro range includes one of the better shoes we have had the pleasure to ride in a while. Simply named, the Crossmax shoe was reportedly co-developed as a racing-specific option by the likes of Jerome Clementz and Fabien Barel. The materials and construction are tougher than most offerings in this range, which lends much credibility to that claim. The lugged soles are made from sticky Contagrip rubber and molded into a pattern that facilitates quick pedal entries. A pronounced rocker aids walking or scrambling up unridable trail sections, and two retention strategies ensure than the shoe fits snugly without hot spots. Both the heels and toe areas are reinforced, which is a must for high-speed runs on technical and rocky terrain. Mesh inserts help the foot to stay cool and give water a quick exit, while a wider toe area and a dual-density insole assure that all-day rides will end on a better note. Mavic offers the Crossmax in a full size compliment and in the flashy yellow team colorway of our test pair, or a much more subdued black version. Weight is listed at 460 grams per shoe (size 42), and the MSRP is $189 USD.



Details:

• Purpose: AM/trail and enduro racing
• Uppers: Synthetic leather with breathable 3D mesh panels
• Reinforced heel cup and toe
• One-pull Quick Lace system for a precise-fitting instep.
• Ergo Ratchet buckle with flip-up release lever
• Tacky Contagrip® lugged sole with flexible nylon stiffener
• Ergo 3D mesh overlapping tongue
• Black or Mavic Crossmax yellow colorways
• Anti-microbial, dual-density OrthoLite® foam inserts
• Weight: 980 grams (pair, size 42, weighed with cleats)
• MSRP: $189 USD
• Contact: Mavic Crossmax

Mavic Crossmax Enduro Shoe 2015

Construction:

Where many shoe makers are switching to welded or glued seams, Mavic's Crossmax is stitched together, which should give it a long and happy life. The uppers are almost entirely made from padded 3D mesh, which is reinforced in key areas by an exoskeleton of vinyl-coated synthetic leather at the mid-sole, and by molded-rubber heel and toe cups at either end.

Inside the shoe, the tongue is generously padded 3D mesh. Fixed laces allow the wearer to fine tune the fit of the shoe's instep. The laces are secured by a clever plastic buckle that releases when pulled and otherwise, remains secure. A hook-and-loop flap protects the laces from mud and abrasion. Like most pro-level racing shoes, Mavic uses a ratcheting buckle to prevent the foot from squirming around inside the shoe. The Ergo Ratchet's small flip-up tab releases the buckle. Unlike many road and XC racing shoes, however, the Crossmax system has no single-click release feature for on-the-fly comfort tuning. But, in Mavic's defense, few enduro racers will be taking their hands off the bar to make shoe adjustments during their race runs. The feature may not be necessary anyway, because Mavic added a generous amount of room in the toe box, which initially feels as if the shoe is too large, especially for riders who are accustomed to ballerina-tight XC and road racing footwear. The end result is a shoe that remains comfortable for hours on end - which is exactly what an enduro racer needs.

The Crossmax's lugged sole makes it a clip-in-only shoe. The "Contagrip" rubber compound grips well on wet and dry surfaces, and a clever design allows the lugs to be aggressive enough to make short work of sketchy hike-a-bikes, while preventing the pedal from hanging up when the pressure is on to get the cleat engaged. Should the rider need to get in a few pedal strokes without clipping in, special grippers are placed strategically in the arch of the sole to prevent slipping.

Mavic Crossmax Enduro Shoe 2015
To tighten the laces, pinch the yellow tab with one hand and then slide the black friction buckle down to achieve the correct tension.
Mavic Crossmax Enduro Shoe 2015
Flip the small black tab of the Ergo Ratchet to release the buckle. The toothed strap is both adjustable and replaceable.

Ride Impressions

Testing shoes is a dread because most require a lengthy break-in period before one can truthfully determine if the fit was wrong from the start, or if the materials simply needed to settle into the shape of the test rider's feet - and then there is the hassle of dialing in the correct cleat position. Fortunately, neither issues reared their ugly heads. Mavic managed to deliver on the comfort from the start. Firm, wrap-around heel cups keep your feet in line with the pedal circle, while generous padding spreads the compression generated by the lacing system and ratcheting buckle over most of the foot to prevent hot spots.

Crossmax shoes have a mid-ankle elastic neoprene wrap-around that helps to prevent small stones from working their way into the shoe. It proved to be more effective than most shoes in the enduro category - but less effective than some ankle-high shoes we have used. The additional comfort created by the Crossmax's slightly lower design, however, may be well worth a little dirt in the socks.

Those who like the balls of their feet well ahead of the pedal spindle to emulate the classic flat-pedal foot position will find that there is not enough fore/aft adjustment range in the Crossmax's cleat tracks to make that happen. I put the cleat position in the middle for a beta test and, immediately after my first technical descent, moved them back one centimeter. With the cleats slid back as far as they can go, Mavic's shoes should be able to make all but the staunchest DH riders happy, but it is a worthy concern.

Crossmax shoes are not lightweight (at least in the cross-country sense), and there are some flat-soled shoes which weigh slightly less. They pedal very well though, and there is just enough flexibility in the soles to give the feeling that the rider's feet are part of the pedals, and not perched on top of them like a super stiff XC shoe can feel. The snug fitting instep, combined with the roomy toe box adds a slight amount of lateral freedom to the foot that was beneficial when negotiating tricky rock and rooted sections - and it seemed to help smooth out the pedal circle while the bike was bouncing over trail chatter. The overall effect of Mavic's enduro-specific design is that their shoes provide ample support to allow high-watt pedalers to climb and accelerate efficiently, with much less tension in their feet and ankles - and they are pretty OK for skulking about the woods on foot.
Mavic Crossmax Enduro Shoe 2015
Mavic uses thin webs and shaped lugs to ensure that the forward soles will not hinder quick pedal entries. Traction nubs in the arch areas do a pretty good job of keeping feet from sliding off the pedals when they are intentionally disengaged from the cleats.



Pinkbike's Take:
bigquotesIt is no secret that enduro racing is becoming far more pedally than most racers initially assumed it would be. While there may be arguments to the contrary, substantial numbers of flat-soled riders are switching to more traditionally-shaped cycling shoes in order to gain an advantage where courses demand equal shares of cranking and courage. Mavic's Crossmax shoe strikes a balance between the flexibility of flat shoes and the proven effectiveness of a "cycling shaped" sole. It stays relatively cool in hot weather and dries quickly after a good dunking. After putting some serious miles on a pair in a range of conditions, it comes as no surprise that Crossmax shoes are proven winners on the EWS. - RC


View more images of this review in the gallery.


MENTIONS: @mavic, @pivotcycles


105 Comments

  • 59 3
 6months of riding!!!! www.pinkbike.com/photo/11663860
Can't recommend!
  • 8 0
 Yikes! Definitely be skipping these.
  • 20 1
 6 months? Looks like you got a good pair!

After 40 rides, my Crossmax Enduros racked up two replaced buckles, a complete toe cap de-lam, and a snapped midsole in the left shoe (quite common with Crossmax level Mavics). The fit and design are as good as it gets, it's just a shame that they don't have the durability to match.
  • 11 0
 Broke two ratchets as well in that time Smile
As You said, they are comfy and work really good but not durable.
Replaced them with 5.10 Kestrels. Will see how it goes from here Smile
  • 6 1
 That's why I bought the Alpine XL. I had Mavic slippers before and two things reared their ugly heads:
1. Mavic ratchets are weak and are unicorns when you try to find replacements.
2. Sole durability sucked.

I've had my Alpine XL's 1.5 years and they are holding up great.
  • 4 4
 @tsuful. how about cleaning? My first pair lasted 15 Month which is a pretty normal turnaround for a pair of shoes for me usually riding 4-5 days a week.

I just ordered a new pair...
  • 3 0
 I had the same thing happen to my shoes. The mounting plate for mine bent as well. Switched to the five ten Maltese falcon an like them tons. The shoes were good but they don't last long.
  • 10 0
 @michibretz - so You think if I would clean them the holes would dissapear ? I will try that next time Wink
Those are MOUNTAIN BIKE SHOES , not road shoes. They should be designed to withstand abuse in the mountains. That include mud Smile
  • 2 2
 Ohhh.. I thought those wholes where purposely made so water would run out again... seriously I did not see the holes under all the mud at first!
  • 1 0
 You taught those things a lesson! I have no complaints about my Alpine XL shoes.
  • 2 0
 I had some of their older "all mountain" shoes and after 4 or so months of riding all of the treads were breaking off.
  • 1 0
 I just recently helped a guy tape his 5.10 Kestrels back together during a local race. The shank came out and over top the rubber. I had never seen shoes fail that bad before.
  • 1 0
 +1 on the alpine XL's. Great shoe. Cheaper than the crossmax. Can't lose
  • 1 0
 Another Alpine XL that's been great so far after nearly two years of riding.
  • 2 1
 sorry man but i bought this shoes more than one year ago and i swear they are almost perfect Wink
  • 1 0
 No need to apologize Wink
I'm happy they work for You Smile
  • 1 0
 Looks like they match the quality of the mavic crossmax enduro wheelset. Don't buy this wheelset
  • 1 0
 the crossmax enduro wheelset is a racing wheelset. Its designed and marketed as such. It supposed to get you through a race with as little weight punishment as possible. Its not good for every day abuse. A formula1 car would suck too as a daily driver...
  • 2 0
 I report back about 5.10 Kestrel . That's how they look like after 6weeks of use www.pinkbike.com/photo/12361809
  • 46 2
 They forgot to mention the other purpose: Disco slippers.
Go get your groove on with maximum running man and electric boogaloo efficiency.
Sham-o.
  • 45 14
 Ok we get it Mavic, your company logo is bright yellow. Time to explore other colors now. I don't care how good the shoe is, that color is an eyesore.
  • 4 2
 the Alpine is the same shoe but w/o the buckle and they come in white and black
  • 23 0
 The rider might not have been found after the landslide except he was spotted by an astronaut aboard the international space station who was able to quickly relay the information to search parties on the ground. Truth is I like the color, but it is embarrassing to be a rolling ad for mavic.
  • 2 1
 would go with my yellow time pedals
  • 1 0
 I use the alpine xl shoes, they're fantastic, and a little more forgiving over a long day than the ratchet buckle on the Crossmax, plus they aren't yellow...
  • 2 0
 @moutnbiker The alpine is not the same shoe. The upper / tongue design is very different.
  • 3 2
 that is one ugly shoe, yellow or black
  • 9 0
 Ive got the Alpine version and they are great shoes, im usually a 7.5-8 but I had to have a 9 in them as they are really small fitting
  • 1 0
 Great shoes but the sizing is really horrible on the alpines.
Mine are 45 1/4?? wtf haha
  • 1 0
 True, sizes are strange at mavic. I ussualy have 44 but have Alpine xl size 45 1/3 :O

Had them since they were intorduced and they are still holdin on, without any problems.
  • 7 0
 I owned these shoes for 1 day before I broke the buckle on the first ride! The buckle is incredibly flimsy and is totally exposed. I managed to break it walking up the trail with my bike! They are now back with Mavic to be fixed as the retailer wouldn't give me a refund. I will be selling these on Ebay and getting something that actually lasts longer than 1 ride. I would recommend NOT buying these shoes.
  • 2 0
 I owned these a while ago. They pinched my feet right below my medial ankle bones on both feet, making riding very uncomfortable. Also, the cleat plate detached from the shoe in just a couple months, allowing debris and water into the shoe rather easily. Also do not recommend.
  • 1 0
 My release lever broke first ride out, before i even touched it. Taken about 6 weeks to repair so far.
  • 5 1
 Since it seems like only the disgruntled have weighed in thus far, here is my positive experience:
I've had my Crossmax shoes for 6 months now. After 1000+ miles of serious trail to all-mountain flogging, they're still going strong. The ratchet buckle is every bit as sturdy & functional as on my Shimano & Specialized shoes. Whether these last 15+ seasons like the old, bomber Shimano 300-series shoes they're replacing remains to be seen, but so far so good.
As far as comparisons to other shoes in this class goes: the Crossmax feels nearly twice as stiff through the shank and is better ventilated than Giro's Terraduro. Compared to Specialized's Rime Experts, the Mavic uppers are far more breathable & supple, and their ratchet closure caused far less "ankle bite" than the stiff plastic strap & boa combo on the Specializeds. Stout padding covers both the inside and outside of my ankle bones, and the protection against loose rocks, crank strike, and chunky rock gardens is noticeable. The Specialized Rime Exp. only has padding on the inside of the ankle, whereas the Terraduros & 510 Kestrels have zero padding in this area.
These shoes perfectly fit my needs as an efficient pedaling shoe for rough terrain that walks & breathes well. The full rubber sole is well thought out & hooks up well w/ my XT Trail pedals. Even when things get hectic & I find the top of my pedal but not the cleat, these hold onto the pedals better than any shoe I've owned.
The Crossmax are not 510s, and are not designed for flats or downhill pedals like the CB Mallets. If you're pedaling for more than 5 minutes, however, they will vastly outperform any soft-soled shoe out there.
YMMV, horses for courses & all that...
  • 3 0
 Rode Sidi Dominators for a little bit and then went to this shoe. Will not go back. Wish they had the black color when I bought mine, though. Oh well, at least I don't sound like a goat when I walk into the liquor store after rides anymore.
  • 5 1
 Mavic shoes suck... the last pair I had got used once a week (only have 1 bike with that kind of pedal) and knobs/cleats started falling off after 3 months.

Sidi is the way to go
  • 3 1
 Mavic is salomon salomon is mavic. Amer is from Finland owns atomic as well. Surprised mavic shoes have bad reviews from users cos salomons are among one of the best running shoes I have ever had ( lasportiva 1st place ) and I had ten pairs so far.
  • 1 0
 Same here. I'm using Salomon XA Pro 3D for years (15+ pairs) and they're my favorite trail running shoes.
That's why I'm quite confused when reading about problems with Mavic's shoes (although the old Salomon XA Pro 2D was a complete disaster of the shoe due to lousy toe cap).
  • 1 0
 Great running shoes, very comfy hiking boots but not durable I have the cosmic 4d boots and the goretex liners they fit are rubbish, they crack in no time leaving you with wet feet
  • 2 0
 Mine lasted 4 months of riding before the sole came off. It was replaced by Mavic and similar problem occurred. I never had problems like this with my shimano, sidi and five ten spd shoes. Mavic product look nice but expensive and doesn't last.
  • 2 0
 What I like about these as well as the Alpine XL is the cuff around the ankle. On Sidi's, and other low-cut's my ankle takes a beating. I'm wondering if these really protect the ankle or just keep trash out of the shoe? Maybe I just need ankle protectors! Wink
  • 3 2
 I feel like it's been pretty well established that cleats/pedals in the midfoot area are more efficient for pedaling and provide better balance for descending. I don't understand why most shoe manufacturers are forcing people to ride on the balls of their feet like a bunch of roadies. A lot of people have ended up drilling and modifying their shoes for this very reason. Get it together zapatos!
  • 1 0
 What Westwardho said! Cram the cleats way back and heavy landings are a lot easier too.
  • 6 1
 I've read that midfoot is more efficient for endurance riding and triathletes like it because it takes the calf muscles out of the equation completely (triathletes save their calves for the run). I feel like it would be horrible for mtb though. Without ankle extension sprinting and balance get a lot more difficult, IMO. Even in articles recommending midfoot position I've seen recommendations for sprinters, crit racers, and CX riders to stick with forefoot (see links: goo.gl/kBjzzX and goo.gl/89f6Zp).

"The calf’s high-speed, fast twitch muscle fibres are huge energy sappers – they are great at delivering burst energy at high intensity but not so useful for long, slow stability work. Hence, it is worthwhile to minimise calf muscle recruitment unless you are sprinting hard or changing speed regularly (ie crit racing for example)."

Mtb pedaling is all about short bursts and speed changes, so I don't this you'd see the pedaling benefit the way you do in road/tri riding. I will say that on long road rides (30+ miles) my calves tend to feel like the weak link after a while, but trail riding is so sprinty and active that losing the ankle extension would suck. I think it would be especially awful on my hardtail. Riding through chunky tech without the use of my calves to absorb the shock... no thank you.
  • 2 0
 Just found this, it was interesting. Fabien Barel talking cleat position: vimeo.com/30128286

Basically he says cleat back, heel inward was better for DH but puts you at a disadvantage for pedaling/climbing.
  • 2 0
 Great link bkm303, Would be interested to see how he sets it up in 2015 when races Enduro (or rides all mountain) vs. racing Downhill in 2011
  • 1 0
 Good shoes can be a very worthy investment if they are comfortable, do the job you are asking them to do, and last and long long time. Shimano's hit a very good value to performance ratio and are very long lasting from my experience. 189 is a sizable amount at MSRP when comparing to similar options, but not too bad once that price starts coming down. Whether or not this shoe is worth more than any other all mountain style SPD is a matter of personal preference. If it does everything you ask of it, and is more comfortable than anything else you have tried, then yeah, maybe it is worth a little more.
  • 1 0
 My experience of Mavic alpine xl is that they fit well if you go up a size bigger. They're comfortable to ride in but long hike-a-bikes are a problem. I got massive blisters and wore the heels out of mine, during day one of the Trans Provence race. Not nice having to carry your bike up to 2500m with raw heels for a week. My shoes are still useable after a year but a lot of the sole round the cleat has broken off. Stitching broken, top of toes all cracked etc.. Bit expensive when compared to old shimano shoes that seemed to last for years. Not tried crossmax ones but they look similar
  • 1 0
 Atrociously bad pedal feel in these. Got em and did one ride so far and haven't picked them up again. Soles feel like clunky, high heeled hiking boots. Feels great and looks great in the parking lot but I was shocked how detached from the bike one feels in these.
  • 1 0
 I must be "doing it wrong" as I am on my 3rd season with a pair of Furys with no problems. I finally got a pair of Crossmaxes and have about three rides so far so no comments on durability yet. Only thing I can say is unlike the reviewer, I do prefer the stiffer sole in the Fury.
  • 1 0
 Why do they look different from the original release? Have they improved or something? I had the 2013 model and the sole broke after a year of regular more xc orientated use, if they did so I would definitely will be buying them again
  • 3 0
 How long is that buckle on the side gonna last.... one close shave in a rock garden, adios buckle
  • 6 1
 This isn't the only shoe with that retention system with the buckle on the side.
  • 4 0
 I clipped mine couple of times and it is still going strong. These parts are also replaceable and you can get them as a spare. I highly recommend them to anyone. Alpines are great but a bit to warm for summer
  • 2 0
 See my comment below. They lasted about 20 minutes for me.
  • 2 0
 And good luck finding replacement buckles!!!
  • 2 0
 I always wondered why the Mavic soft goods line isn't marketed under the Salomon brand name. It seems like it would have a broader appeal.
  • 2 0
 Is it the same brand? my first thought was that they have the exact same cinch lace system as my salomon trail running shoes.

I love those trail shoes so much i wear them as my normal every day shoes.
  • 4 0
 @UtahBikeMike: They're both subsidiaries of a French company called Amer Sports. Salomon and Mavic had been linked up under Adidas before the aquisition by Amer, as well. If you recall, the Adidas cycling line was reborn under the Mavic brand a few years back.

Folks like you that have had a favorable experience with Salomon products might be more likely to purchase the products. I also feel like that could make a big difference with novice riders that might be entering the sport from another outdoor discipline where they're familiar with the Salomon brand. Multi-sport athletes (read: Tri and X-Terra participants - ugh) would be good targets as well. There's also some folks (probably not many, but enough to possibly make a difference) that might be dissuaded from purchasing Mavic because they don't use their wheels or rims. This is akin to brands like Bontrager having difficulty making inroads to aftermarket customers that aren't on Treks (although, that's changing slowly).

Anyway, just thinking out loud. I have a feeling that the parent company thinks that the Mavic brand holds more cache amongst cyclists than it actually does.
  • 2 0
 Did not realize they're owned by adidas as well. I've hated most of my adidas footwear that I've bought, so that's wierd to me.
  • 2 0
 Not owned by Adidas anymore, now its Amer Sports. Atomic, Salomon, Suunto, Mavic, Precor, Arcteryx. If all the companies eventually got together to collaborate on making products it would be amazing. However that will take time. The lacing on this shoe obviously is borrowed from the Salomon shoes. I have a pair of Salomon trail running shoes that are now on yard maintenance duty and I just cannot kill these shoes. Salomon trail shoes are a favored brand of US SEAL teams. This being a new-style platform, they might have to work out some bugs. I have 'normal' Mavic mtb slippers and they have held up well. Sizing is weird though.
  • 1 0
 @twozerosix This is key:

"If all the companies eventually got together to collaborate on making products it would be amazing."

I was really only speaking to the branding of the existing soft goods, but you're right; together they could make a really amazing product.
  • 2 0
 "It is no secret that enduro racing is becoming far more pedally than most racers initially assumed it would be." Is it? Must have been a secret to me...
  • 1 0
 Seems like it's become quite a bit more DHy than pedally. But maybe there are regional variations. Last enduro I did had sections on pro DH runs.
  • 1 1
 Downhill is the only racing that shouldn't be that "pedally"... Its a bicycle race. I'm glad that the enduro races are involving more pedaling than they used to. Otherwise it's racing mini-downhill bikes... Enduro should be like XC on steroids. BIG climbs, BIGGER descents!
  • 1 0
 Got a pair of these....12 months old and probably the best Enduro shoe I have tried....much better for pedally stuff than my 5.10s as they're really stiff. Flats for DH though.....as Brendog says..clips are for kooks.
  • 3 0
 Full size compliment? Does that include size 15 UK (52 eur)?
  • 3 0
 I have issues with this too, more companies need to get bigger sizes going. I would buy five tens but they only go to 48... I'm stuck riding disco shoes for clip in and vans for platforms. Please someone think of the bigfoot
  • 1 0
 Im a size 15 and fit into the 5.10 Minnaar 14. See if you can track down a pair to try on. That being said I do wish there were more options for us guys as I'd love to have a shoe like this.
  • 2 0
 its the width that kills me as well. Being 6'7", 260 lbs and wearing size 15 shoes makes finding equipment difficult unless you can throw down a large amount of money at something. Modern 29er bikes have a been a godsend, I just need the wearables to catch up!
  • 1 0
 Try an Impact-2 in a large size. I was a comfortable (nicely snug) fit in the UK11 in the Impact 1, i've just replaced them with the Impact-2 but could only find an 11.5 in the colour I wanted and thought half a size wouldn't make much difference, however it seems the Impact-2 is a much more generous fit than the old Impact-1, I've got to pull them super tight to stop my feel being slack in them.
  • 1 0
 This article peaked my curiosity so I started looking for large size shoes. Sidi makes large sizes and even offer a wide fitting line. Granted you'll pay more but the option is there
  • 1 1
 Is that size 15 us though? The biggest 5.10s I've found are 13 UK. And im actually 15/16 depending on the fit, which is 16/17 to Americans
  • 1 0
 In that case you are a monster, god help you lol. Seriously though look at the Sidi"s, I know they look like space boots but they have lots of options. Size 52 extra wide for example.
  • 1 0
 I've had sidi shoes but they are soooo expensive. For clown shoes I went with diadora's which have big sizes but I have a hard to wearing them as they are so unforgiving. I'd prefer a modern style am (enduro....) shoe to walk and ride with.
  • 1 0
 Why thank you Wink I currently wear merrell walking trainers with flat pedals and theyre fine, but im wanting to go clipped in which is where my issue is. Ive found some shimanos that come in 52 wide so im gonna order some in and hope for the best
  • 1 0
 they work great if you are in a relationship and are worried about cheating, not a problem if you go out to tha club in these shoes.
  • 4 0
 pearl izumi FTW
  • 1 0
 I have the old white Alpine version and the new Black buckle strap version.....no complaints. These shoes can take a beating and they age well.
  • 2 0
 Would Jesus have worn this? I think not. He'd prefer barefoot. These are shoes...let's not speculate here.
  • 3 0
 Meh. Mavic is like Crank Brothers. Pretty when new.
  • 2 0
 Hi have a pair of these (in black) since few months, put together 700km and no problem at all. Very happy!
  • 1 0
 Have Alpine XL model now for more than two years, best shoes i ever had. Might change for this model when the time comes to retire the Alpine XLs.
  • 1 0
 does anyone know what is the difference betwen 2014 and 2015 Crossmax shoes? Beside the small graphic design changes. Thanks!
  • 7 5
 You can have it in any color, as log as it yellow. Smile
  • 4 0
 Actualy i bought mine in black.
  • 2 0
 Gasp!
  • 3 2
 I wear banana shoes. They come in two colour scheme options: "banana yellow" and "over ripe bruised banana black".
  • 1 0
 The guy in that lead photo better get that neon pink spot on his leg looked at.
  • 2 0
 ^^^Bad crash rash...just healed up.
  • 1 0
 Mine broke first ride out. The release lever snapped clean off. Luckily i found a black pair !!
  • 1 0
 They aren't as Star Wars stormtroopery as the white XLs, but the Klingon warships on the sole are still cool
  • 2 0
 Or black.
  • 1 0
 On my 3rd season with my Alpine XL's No complaints.
  • 1 0
 SIDIs for life! Pricy but unbeatable in durability and comfort
  • 1 0
 does any one know if there gona do a different colour?????
  • 1 0
 All time classic.
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