Goggles

Goggles

Ski goggles.

In the mountains, protecting your eyes is essential. In fine weather, strong sunlight can cause serious eye problems and damage to the eyes. On the contrary, when it snows or rains, it is necessary to protect your eyes from flakes and rain. To improve visibility in fog, the ski goggle will be your best ally.

Speck-sports has selec...

Ski goggles.

In the mountains, protecting your eyes is essential. In fine weather, strong sunlight can cause serious eye problems and damage to the eyes. On the contrary, when it snows or rains, it is necessary to protect your eyes from flakes and rain. To improve visibility in fog, the ski goggle will be your best ally.

Speck-sports has selected for you the best brands of ski goggles: Oakley, Smith, Julbo, Cébé, Bollé, Poc, Scott, Uvex, Loubsol, Head, Rossignol, Cairn. With all this choice, you are sure to get a cheap ski goggle. 

How to choose your ski goggle or snow goggle?

First check that your goggle complies with the European standard EN 174 for eye protection for sliding sports. The ski goggle must filter 100% of the UV rays.

To fight against fogging, it is best to have a dual screen goggle. Very often the fog goggles have a pink screen. Brands such as Oakley with Prizm or Scott with Amplifier offer displays that greatly improve contrast when there is a white day. For the sun, use a yellow or brown screen.

The screen categories of the ski goggles:

There are 5 screen categories rated from 0 to 4:

Category 0: Non-tinted glasses/screens (absorb less than 20% of visible light). Mainly used for night skiing

Category 1: clear glasses/screens (absorb between 20 and 57% of visible light). Use in foggy or overcast conditions.

Category 2: intermediate tint lenses/screen (absorb between 57 and 82% of visible light). Quite versatile in cloudy weather but unpleasant in the sun, especially above 2000 m altitude.

Category 3: dark glasses/dark screens (absorb between 82 and 92% of visible light). This is the most common category on ski goggles and goggles, which provides sufficient protection from the sun for "normal" skiing.

Category 4: (absorbs more than 92% of visible light). Generally concerns so-called "glacier" glasses, for skiing at high altitude. Quite rare on goggles. Be careful, it is forbidden to drive with it, because its glasses are too dark.

Brands are now marketing photochromic goggles: the screen will brighten or darken depending on the brightness.

Some goggles are delivered with several interchangeable screens to adapt the view to the day's conditions.

For your comfort, remember to take a ski goggle adapted to the shape of your face. The foam density is also important enough for wearing the snow goggle all day long

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Goggles There are 277 products.

Subcategories

  • Women's goggles

    Women's ski goggles.

    In the mountains, protecting your eyes is essential. In fine weather, strong sunlight can cause serious eye problems and damage to the eyes. On the contrary, when it snows or rains, it is necessary to protect your eyes from flakes and rain. To improve visibility in fog, the women's ski goggle will be your best ally.

    Speck-sports has selected for you the best brands of women's ski goggles: Oakley, Smith, Julbo, Cébé, Bollé, Poc, Scott, Uvex, Loubsol, Head, Rossignol, Cairn. With all this choice, you are sure to get a cheap women's ski goggle.

    How to choose your women's ski goggle or snow goggle?

    First check that your goggle complies with the European standard EN 174 for eye protection for sliding sports. The women's ski goggle must filter 100% of the UV rays.

    To fight against fogging, it is best to have a dual screen goggle. Very often the fog goggles have a pink screen. Brands such as Oakley with Prizm or Scott with Amplifier offer displays that greatly improve contrast when there is a white day. For the sun, use a yellow or brown screen.

    Screen categories of women's ski goggles:

    There are 5 screen categories rated from 0 to 4:

    Category 0: Non-tinted glasses/screens (absorb less than 20% of visible light). Mainly used for women's night skiing

    Category 1: clear glasses/screens (absorb between 20 and 57% of visible light). Use in foggy or overcast conditions.

    Category 2: intermediate tint lenses/screen (absorb between 57 and 82% of visible light). Quite versatile in cloudy weather but unpleasant in the sun, especially above 2000 m altitude.

    Category 3: dark glasses/dark screens (absorb between 82 and 92% of visible light). This is the most common category on women's ski goggles and goggles, which provides sufficient protection from the sun for "normal" women's skiing.

    Category 4: (absorbs more than 92% of visible light). Generally concerns the so-called "glacier" glasses, for female skiing at high altitude. Quite rare on goggles. Be careful, it is forbidden to drive with it, because its glasses are too dark.

    Brands are now marketing photochromic goggles: the screen will brighten or darken depending on the brightness.

    Some goggles are delivered with several interchangeable screens to adapt the view to the day's conditions.

    For your comfort, remember to take a women's ski goggle adapted to the shape of your face. The foam density is also important enough for wearing the snow goggle all day long

  • Men's goggles

    men's ski goggles.

    In the mountains, protecting your eyes is essential. In fine weather, strong sunlight can cause serious eye problems and damage to the eyes. On the contrary, when it snows or rains, it is necessary to protect your eyes from flakes and rain. To improve visibility in fog, the men's ski goggle will be your best ally.

    Speck-sports has selected for you the best brands of men's ski goggles: Oakley, Smith, Julbo, Cébé, Bollé, Poc, Scott, Uvex, Loubsol, Head, Rossignol, Cairn. With all this choice, you are sure to get a cheap men's ski goggle.

    How to choose your men's ski goggle or snow goggle?

    First check that your goggle complies with the European standard EN 174 for eye protection for sliding sports. The men's ski goggle must filter 100% of the UV rays.

    To fight against fogging, it is best to have a dual screen goggle. Very often the fog goggles have a pink screen. Brands such as Oakley with Prizm or Scott with Amplifier offer displays that greatly improve contrast when there is a white day. For the sun, use a yellow or brown screen.

    Screen categories of men's ski goggles:

    There are 5 screen categories rated from 0 to 4:

    Category 0: Non-tinted glasses/screens (absorb less than 20% of visible light). Mainly used for men's night skiing

    Category 1: clear glasses/screens (absorb between 20 and 57% of visible light). Use in foggy or overcast conditions.

    Category 2: intermediate tint lenses/screen (absorb between 57 and 82% of visible light). Quite versatile in cloudy weather but unpleasant in the sun, especially above 2000 m altitude.

    Category 3: dark glasses/dark screens (absorb between 82 and 92% of visible light). This is the most common category on men's ski goggles and goggles, which provides sufficient protection from the sun for "normal" men's skiing.

    Category 4: (absorbs more than 92% of visible light). Generally concerns the so-called "glacier" glasses, for men skiing at high altitude. Quite rare on goggles. Be careful, it is forbidden to drive with it, because its glasses are too dark.

    Brands are now marketing photochromic goggles: the screen will brighten or darken depending on the brightness.

    Some goggles are delivered with several interchangeable screens to adapt the view to the day's conditions.

    For your comfort, remember to take a men's ski goggle adapted to the shape of your face. The foam density is also important enough for wearing the snow goggle all day long

  • Kids' goggles

    Junior ski goggles.

    In the mountains, protecting your children's eyes is essential. When the weather is fine, the high brightness can cause serious eye problems and damage their eyes. On the contrary, when it snows or rains, it is necessary to protect your eyes from flakes and rain. To improve visibility in fog, the junior ski goggle will be your child's best ally.

    Speck-sports has selected for you the best brands of junior ski goggles: Oakley, Smith, Julbo, Cébé, Bollé, Poc, Scott, Uvex, Loubsol, Head, Rossignol, Cairn. With all this choice, you are sure to get a cheap junior ski goggle.

    How to choose your junior ski goggle or junior goggle?

    First check that your goggle complies with the European standard EN 174 for eye protection for sliding sports. The man's ski goggle must filter 100% of the UV rays.

    Your child's age determines the size of the goggle to be taken into account.

    To fight against fogging, it is best to have a dual screen goggle. Very often the fog goggles have a pink screen. Brands such as Oakley with Prizm or Scott with Amplifier offer displays that greatly improve contrast when there is a white day. For the sun, use a yellow or brown screen.

    Screen categories of junior ski goggles:

    There are 5 screen categories rated from 0 to 4:

    Category 0: Non-tinted glasses/screens (absorb less than 20% of visible light). Mainly used for male night skiing

    Category 1: clear glasses/screens (absorb between 20 and 57% of visible light). Use in foggy or overcast conditions.

    Category 2: intermediate tint lenses/screen (absorb between 57 and 82% of visible light). Quite versatile in cloudy weather but unpleasant in the sun, especially above 2000 m altitude.

    Category 3: dark glasses/dark screens (absorb between 82 and 92% of visible light). This is the most common category on men's ski goggles and goggles, which provides sufficient protection from the sun for "normal" male skiing.

    Category 4: (absorbs more than 92% of visible light). Generally concerns the so-called "glacier" glasses, for male skiers at high altitude. Quite rare on goggles. Be careful, it is forbidden to drive with it, because its glasses are too dark.

    Brands are now marketing photochromic goggles: the screen will brighten or darken depending on the brightness.

    Some goggles are delivered with several interchangeable screens to adapt the view to the day's conditions.

    For your comfort, remember to take a junior ski goggle adapted to the shape of your face. The foam density is also important enough for wearing the snow goggle all day long

  • Over the glass goggles

    Ski goggles for eyeglass wearers

    In the mountains, protecting your eyes is essential. When the weather is fine, the high brightness can cause serious eye problems and damage your eyes. On the contrary, when it snows or rains, it is necessary to protect your eyes from flakes and rain. To improve visibility in fog, the OTG ski goggle will be your best ally.

    Masks for eyeglass wearers have a special shape that leaves room for glasses and a passage in the foam for branches. Called OTG for over the glasses, the goggle for eyeglass wearers will allow you to ski without embarrassment.

    Speck-sports has selected for you the best brands of eyeglass goggles for wearers: Oakley, Smith, Julbo, Cébé, Bollé, Poc, Scott, Uvex, Loubsol, Head, Rossignol, Cairn. With all this choice, you are sure to get a cheap OTG ski goggle.

    How to choose your OTG ski goggle?

    First check that your mask complies with the European standard EN 174 for eye protection for sliding sports. The ski goggle must filter 100% of the UV rays.

    To fight against fogging, it is best to have a dual screen goggle. Very often the fog goggles have a pink screen. Brands such as Oakley with Prizm or Scott with Amplifier offer displays that greatly improve contrast when there is a white day. For the sun, use a yellow or brown screen.

    The screen categories of the ski goggles:

    There are 5 screen categories rated from 0 to 4:


    Category 0: Non-tinted glasses/screens (absorb less than 20% of visible light). Mainly used for male night skiing

    Category 1: clear glasses/screens (absorb between 20 and 57% of visible light). Use in foggy or overcast conditions.

    Category 2: intermediate tint lenses/screen (absorb between 57 and 82% of visible light). Quite versatile in cloudy weather but unpleasant in the sun, especially above 2000 m altitude.

    Category 3: dark glasses/dark screens (absorb between 82 and 92% of visible light). This is the most common category on men's ski goggles and masks, which provides sufficient protection from the sun for "normal" male skiing.

    Category 4: (absorbs more than 92% of visible light). Generally concerns the so-called "glacier" glasses, for male skiers at high altitude. Quite rare on masks. Be careful, it is forbidden to drive with it, because its glasses are too dark.

    Brands are now marketing photochromic goggles: the screen will brighten or darken depending on the brightness.

    Some goggles are delivered with several interchangeable screens to adapt the view to the day's conditions.

    For your comfort, remember to wear a ski goggle with glasses adapted to the shape of your face. The foam density is also important enough for wearing the snow otg goggle all day long

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Showing 1 - 12 of 277 items
Showing 1 - 12 of 277 items