Ski pants are a critical barrier between you and the elements, and there’s a pair to fit every type of skier and budget. Resort goers typically opt for a classic hardshell design with some light insulation to stay warm on the lift rides up. Backcountry skiers have plenty of softshell and hybrid options for improved range of motion and breathability. Of course, some of our recommended ski pants toe the line for those who like to do a little of both. Below are the best ski pants for the 2016-2017 season, along with our comparison table and buying advice after the picks. For more on outerwear, see our article on the best ski jackets.

1. Arc’teryx Stingray ($475)

Arc'teryx Stingray ski pantsType: Softshell (3-layer)
Insulated: Yes (fleece backer)
Best for: Resort and occasional backcountry
What we like: Great protection, comfort, and movement.
What we don’t: Pricey for a resort pant.

If we were to pick one ski pant for anywhere on the mountain, for conditions from bluebird to overcast and wet, it would be the Arc’teryx Stingray. These pants have it all: a 3-layer Gore-Tex construction for bomber protection from the elements, softshell fabric worked in for movement, lightweight fleece backer for a little warmth, and a solid feature set with plenty of storage. More, you get a nice athletic fit that isn’t too baggy or tight and the sleek styling that Arc’teryx is known for.

In terms of use, these are ideal pants for active resort skiers and those who occasionally like to get beyond the ropes. The range of movement provided by the softshell material, along with the big side vents for dumping heat, do make them a viable option for touring. But with the insulation and backcountry-specific options below, we like them most for those who like to ski hard in-bounds.
See the Men's Arc'teryx Stingray  See the Women's Arc'teryx Stingray


2. Patagonia Reconnaissance ($349)

Patagonia Reconnaissance ski pantsType: Hardshell/softshell (3-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Backcountry and occasional resort
What we like: Awesome stretchiness and breathability.
What we don’t: A little chilly for cold days at the resort.

Our number two ski pant brings together the qualities of a hardshell and softshell pant into a very functional hybrid construction. The Reconnaissance from Patagonia is billed as a backcountry piece with stretch and breathability that any resort gear would envy. However, we’ve been pleasantly surprised at the number of people who have taken the Reconnaissance (and Stingray above) through serious winter conditions and come out unscathed. This pant is tough enough for wet snow yet moves and breathes extremely well for those on the go. Despite being released only last year, it’s already a favorite among backcountry enthusiasts.  

The limitations of the Patagonia Reconnaissance are, in fact, created by its strengths. Although the lightweight and breathable shell fabric resists moisture to an impressive degree, air moves more freely than most resort skiers would prefer. If you ski in a cold climate like the East Coast of the United States, these pants probably aren’t for you. They can be used occasionally at the resort, and particularly with a warm baselayer or in milder places like California and Utah, but they are best suited for skiers on the go... Read in-depth review
See the Patagonia Reconnaissance


3. Patagonia Snowshot ($199)

Patagonia Snowshot ski pantsType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Resort
What we like: Premium construction.
What we don’t: Lack of insulation means you’ll need a good baselayer.

For resort skiers who want a quality pant without spending an arm and a leg—and who don’t want to replace them every couple of years—we recommend the Patagonia Snowshot. These ski pants will keep you dry, move well, and look great in the process. Keep in mind that the Snowshot has no insulation so you will want a decent pair of thermals on chilly days (the women's Snowbelle has light insulation). And the 2-layer construction means that they won’t breathe as well as a high-end 3-layer pant (the leg vents will help in dumping heat if necessary).

As with most Patagonia products, the Snowshot aren’t cheap but offer a premium build that should last for seasons to come. We give them the nod over the Helly Hansen Legendary Pant below, which come with light insulation but fall short in quality of materials and therefore will age quicker.
See the Men's Patagonia Snowshot  See the Women's Patagonia Snowbelle


4. Helly Hansen Legendary Pant ($200)

Helly Hansen Legendary ski pantType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: Yes (synthetic fill)
Best for: Resort
What we like: Insulation and a clean design at a reasonable price.
What we don’t:  A little less durable than the Snowshot.

For a super clean resort pant with more warmth than the Patagonia Snowshot above, give the Legendary Pant from Helly Hansen a look. The 2-layer waterproof shell is perfect for those who aren’t frequently working up a sweat, and the Legendary has a touch of PrimaLoft in the butt and knees for cold rides on the lift. We also like the simple design from the Norwegian company, which comes in a variety of colors and should go with just about any jacket combination.

In terms of movement, the Legendary incorporates a mechanical stretch fabric not wholly unlike the two softshell pants above. The extra “give” is great for both uphill and downhill travel. Our main issue is with the durability of the fabric: the build quality isn’t quite up to par with Patagonia or Arc’teryx and the pants will show more wear over time. But we do like the extra warmth and features, which make the Legendary one of our top resort picks.
See the Men's HH Legendary Pant  See the Women's HH Legendary Pant


5. Patagonia PowSlayer Bib ($599)

Patagonia PowSlayer BibType: Hardshell (3-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Backcountry
What we like: Supreme protection and improved fit from year’s past. 
What we don’t: Costs as much as your powder skis.

For backcountry skiing and deep powder in particular, you won’t find better protection than the PowSlayer Bib. First, you get a top-of-the-line Gore-Tex Pro shell made with durable 40-denier nylon. Given the toughness and high cut of the bib, it’s extremely difficult for snow to enter. Second, the PowSlayer comes with just about every feature that Patagonia offers, from side zips and gaiters to a Recco reflector. Third, the bib is impressively lightweight given all that it is and does, weighing in at around 20 ounces.

What are the shortcomings of the PowSlayer Bib? The most obvious is the price—$600 is as much as many people spend for their skis. The bib also is overkill for those who don’t plan on utilizing the backcountry-specific design and features (on-piste skiers need not apply). And in past years, the PowerSlayer Bib had a roomy fit that some people complained was too much pant. For 2016-2017 Patagonia has made an update with a “refined fit,” although there still should be ample room for layering. For cheaper bib options, see the Arc’teryx Lithic Comp and Salomon Chill Out below.
See the Men's Patagonia PowSlayer  See the Women's Patagonia PowSlayer


6. Dynafit Chugach Windstopper ($350)

Dynafit Chugach Windstopper ski pantType: Softshell (3-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Backcountry
What we like: The top pure touring pant on this list.
What we don’t: Chilly for cold days at the resort.

For long ski tours when you are generating some serious heat, true softshell pants are more breathable and have better stretchiness than hardshells or hybrids. Dynafit’s Chugach is one of our top-rated pants for backcountry use with its lightweight, breathable construction. The Windstopper material blocks out moisture and wind, while the thinner Dynastretch softshell lets out warm air and repels water with a DWR coating. For those really on the move, the Chugach Windstopper rivals the Patagonia Reconnaissance above.  

The softshell design does have limitations. It isn’t ideal for constant contact with the kind of wet snow you often find in places like the Pacific Northwest, and they certainly aren’t built for long rides up the chairlift. But those aren’t the kinds of skiers Dynafit is aiming for with its Chugach line. If you spend your time on the skin tracks and turning in fluffy powder, these pants offer a winning recipe of mobility and high-output performance.
See the Men's Dynafit Chugach  See the Women's Dynafit Chugach


7. FlyLow Gear Chemical ($340)

FlyLow Chemical ski pantsType: Hardshell (3-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Resort and backcountry
What we like: A bomber pant that does just about everything well.
What we don’t: Fit is still a little baggy for our tastes.

FlyLow Gear flies a little lower under the radar than some of the bigger outdoor gear brands, but the Chemical pants are a standout. Most notably, this is a super tough ski pant with a 3-layer build, Cordura patches in high-wear areas like the knees, and waterproof zippers. Given the impressive level of protection, they ventilate well and you can release hot air in four places: two zippered vents along the inner thigh and two large vents along the outside of your legs. It all adds up to a formula that has generated a cult-like following.

How does the FlyLow Chemical stand up against the competition? It has a premium price, which is on par with the Patagonia Reconnaissance and Dynafit Chucagh Windstopper above. Those models win out in breathability of the fabrics (remember the Chemical has more actual vents), but the Chemical is a more rugged pant that should be able to take plenty of use and abuse. If you ski hard and want a pant to match, this is a great choice.
See the Men's FlyLow Gear Chemical  See the Women's FlyLow Gear Nina


8. Salomon Chill Out Bib ($250)

Salomon Chill Out BibType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: Yes (synthetic fill)
Best for: Resort and occasional backcountry
What we like: Protection of a bib at a good price.
What we don’t: 2-layer construction isn’t ideal for long days in the backcountry.  

For those that get a lot of powder time, the extra coverage and secure fit that a bib offers is a game changer. But you don’t necessarily need to spend upward of $500 or more, which is where Salomon’s Chill Out Bib comes into play. We love the value here: for $250 you get great coverage, a 2-layer shell construction that will keep you dry, and 60 grams of synthetic insulation for a nice uptick in warmth. All in all, the Chill Out Bib is a versatile option for backcountry or resort use.

Salomon categorizes the Chill Bib as “relaxed,” but the consensus from users is that it has a pretty regular fit. The suspenders and bib are removable, which is great for easygoing groomer days. In terms of hiking, the insulation and cost-friendly waterproof membrane don’t make it ideal for long distances, although it does have substantial leg vents. Quick forays into nearby powder stashes should be just fine.
See the Men's Salomon Chill Out Bib


9. Arc’teryx Lithic Comp ($425)

Arc’teryx Lithic Comp bibType: Hardshell/softshell (3-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Backcountry
What we like: Body mapping improves breathability and decreases cost.
What we don’t: For the toughest of conditions, you don’t get full hardshell coverage.

For a backcountry bib at a lower price point than the Patagonia PowSlayer above, check out the Lithic Comp from Arc’teryx. “Comp” stands for composite and refers to Arc’teryx’s body mapping technology where they strategically use different materials depending on exposure. In the case of the Lithic Comp Bib, this means softshell fabric on the backs of the legs that tend to heat up during hikes, and waterproof Gore-Tex in high-use areas like the butt, cuffs, and fronts of the legs.

We’ve tested body mapping with Arc’teryx’s down/synthetic mix on the popular Cerium LT, and appreciate the thoughtful use of materials. The downside with this pant is that you don’t get the all-out protection of the PowSlayer for the deepest of snow conditions. Most skiers and snowboarders can get away with the softshell materials used here, but for snow-heavy places like Alaska and Japan, a little more pant may be in order.
See the Men's Arc'teryx Lithic Comp


10. Marmot Mantra Insulated ($250)

Marmot Mantra Insulated ski pantsType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: Yes (synthetic fill)
Best for: Resort
What we like: Solid warmth and quality.
What we don’t: Not quite as waterproof or breathable as would like.

Dropping down out of the stratosphere of high prices is the Marmot Mantra Insulated. This do-all pant is great for resort skiers who want extra warmth and a better build than some of the cheaper options below. With the Mantra you get a 2-layer shell that is good at protecting you from the elements but a little less so than some of the pants above (for example, it has a 10,000 mm waterproof rating as opposed to the 20,000 mm ratings of the FlyLow Chemical and Salomon Chill Out Bib). Thermal R insulation is added throughout for those cold days and the Mantra has most other features you might expect like articulated knees, built-in gaiters, and good storage. For those who don’t need the added warmth, the Mantra is available in a non-insulated version for a discount of $25 (they sell for $225). At that price, however, we prefer the non-insulated Armada Gateway below.
See the Men's Marmot Mantra Insulated


11. Armada Gateway ($140)

Armada Gateway ski pantsType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: No
Best for: Resort
What we like: A simple shell at a good price.
What we don’t: Durability is questionable.

This is something to be said for simplicity, which is why we like Armada’s Gateway.  These non-insulated resort pants offer similar protection from water and wind as the Marmot Mantra above but at a significantly lower price point. You also get seam taping and built-in gaiters, but don’t expect much else in the way of features.

Who should buy the Gateway? It’s a good budget option for those who don’t run cold or mind wearing thermals underneath, and we also like them as a spring-specific pant for when the conditions open up. If longevity is something that you’re concerned about—this is a rather inexpensive ski pant after all—Armada does make a number of higher-end options including the 3-layer Crest with a Gore-Tex C-Knit backer. The Gateway is the company’s leading entry-level offering.
See the Men's Armada Gateway


12. The North Face Freedom Insulated ($160)

The North Face Freedom Insulated ski pantsType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: Yes (synthetic fill)
What we like: Solid resort performance and a ton of color options.
What we don’t: Fit is a bit too relaxed for us.

For weekend warriors who don’t want to spend a ton on ski gear, no pant is more popular at the resort than The North Face Freedom. We love the value here: for well under $200 you get a tough 2-layer construction that should keep you dry in most conditions. The Heatseeker insulation is a nice touch for those wanting a little extra warmth, and the venting system is surprisingly good for a budget pant.

Despite claims to the contrary, we don’t see the Freedom as a viable option for backcountry skiing, at least for those covering any kind of serious ground (you can try the non-insulated version but even that is a stretch in terms of performance). And we aren’t huge fans of The North Face sizing in general, which tends to be too baggy for our tastes. These issues aside, The Freedom Insulated cover the bases for resort skiers at a reasonable price.
See the Men's North Face Freedom  See the Women's North Face Freedom


13. Columbia Bugaboo II ($95)

Columbia Bugaboo II ski pantsType: Hardshell (2-layer)
Insulated: Yes (synthetic fill)
What we like: Bargain basement price.
What we don’t: Not exactly a performance piece.

You can find long underwear that cost as much as these ski pants, but if you just need something for keeping you dry while doing laps at the resort, the Columbia Bugaboo II are a nice choice. Featuring Columbia’s waterproof and breathable Omni-Tech membrane along with a DWR coating, these certainly aren’t the highest-end ski pants on the market but should do the trick. And a nice bonus: the Bugaboo II have 60 grams of synthetic insulation for added warmth on those cold days.

It's important to set reasonable expectations with the Bugaboo II pants. The cheap membrane doesn't breathe well and the fit is pretty generic and baggy. More, don’t expect to keep these pants around for a lifetime, but we’ve had a pair hold up to five seasons of reliable backup use. For occasional resort skiers and general winter use, the Bugaboo II is one of the best values around. 
See the Men's Columbia Bugaboo  See the Women's Columbia Bugaboo


Ski Pants Comparison Table

Pant Price Type Fabric Insulated Best For Weight
Arc’teryx Stingray $475 Softshell 3-layer Yes Resort/backcountry 1 lb. 3.1 oz.
Patagonia Reconnaissance $349 Hardshell/softshell 3-layer No Backcountry/resort 1 lb 1.5 oz.
Patagonia Snowshot $199 Hardshell 2-layer No Resort 1 lb. 7.9 oz.
Helly Hansen Legendary $200 Hardshell 2-layer Yes Resort 1 lb. 3.5 oz.
Patagonia PowSlayer Bib $599 Hardshell 3-layer No Backcountry 1 lb. 4.2 oz.
Dynafit Chugach $350 Softshell 3-layer No Backcountry 1 lb. 3.7 oz.
FlyLow Gear Chemical $340 Hardshell 3-layer No Resort/backcountry 1 lb. 14 oz.
Salomon Chill Out Bib $250 Hardshell 2-layer Yes Resort/backcountry 1 lb. 15.4 oz.
Arc’teryx Lithic Comp $425 Hardshell/softshell 3-layer No Backcountry 1 lb. 5.2 oz.
Marmot Mantra Insulated $250 Hardshell 2-layer Yes Resort 1 lb. 15.7 oz.
Armada Gateway $140 Hardshell 2-layer No Resort 1 lb. 11 oz.
The North Face Freedom $160 Hardshell 2-layer Yes Resort 1 lb. 9.1 oz.
Columbia Bugaboo II $95 Hardshell 2-layer Yes Resort Unavailable


Ski Pants Buying Advice

Hardshell Pants vs. Softshell Pants

Traditionally, the majority of ski pants were hardshells, which offer the maximum in terms of waterproofness, windproofness, and all-around weather protection. Softshells are more air permeable and flexible, but they alone don’t block moisture and wind as effectively as a hardshell.

We still like hardshells for resort skiing—9 of the 13 picks on this list fall into the hardshell category—but softshell technology has emerged in a big way. Specifically, companies like Arc’teryx, Patagonia, and Dynafit are blending the two by combining 3-layer constructions with softshell fabrics for better movement. Pants like the Patagonia Reconnaissance are cutting edge and perhaps the way the future of ski outerwear tech is heading.
Patagonia Reconnaissance climbing

One notable downside of softshell fabric is that although it breathes and moves extremely well, it tends to allow for more airflow than a hardshell and is rarely fully waterproof. For these reasons, most ski pants and ski jackets purely for resort use are of the hardshell variety. Arc’teryx has been rather innovative with its “Comp” line of winter gear that mixes the two types of shells, but there are still areas of vulnerability.

Fabric Layers: 3L vs. 2L

Most premium ski pants have a 3-layer construction, which incorporates three separate pieces of fabric: an outer shell, the actual waterproof and breathable membrane, and an inner lining. This makes it less bulky compared to a 2-layer design (these require a separate, hanging mesh liner along the interior), and also improves breathability and next-to-skin comfort. 3-layer pants are more expensive than 2-layer models and often involve big names like Gore-Tex and eVent. Backcountry skiers strongly prefer 3-layer pants.

Many mid-range and budget ski pants have a 2-layer construction. These are less breathable than 3-layer designs, although the simple designs often use thick fabrics that are quite durable. We’ve found that 2-layer pants are perfectly suitable for resort use where ventilation isn’t as important (those skiing moguls or prone to overheating are exceptions). More, you can save by going this route as some 2-layer ski pants run less than $100 (see the Columbia Bugaboo II). For comparison, the cheapest 3-layer pant on this list is $340.

Insulation and Warmth

Insulated ski pants seem like a no-brainer. If it’s cold enough for snow, it’s logical to bundle up with the warmest stuff available. But that’s not necessarily true—it’s actually quite easy to keep your legs warm while skiing. A few turns in and you’ll start to feel comfortable in all but the coldest temperatures. And if you’re skinning, that can warm you up very quickly.

Many resort skiers wear pants with light insulation for added warmth during downtime like riding the lift. As long as you don’t bring along your insulated pants on a warm spring day, they are great for cold conditions in the heart of the winter. Most backcountry skiers use shell pants with no insulation—their body is creating a lot of warmth on its own and they actually are looking for ways to dump heat. Other warming responsibilities go to your baselayers. Under most pants a lightweight wool thermal should work just fine for early or late season days, and you can throw on a thick baselayer or a couple of layers to stay warm when the temperature really drops. 


Quality water resistance in a ski pant is an absolute must. They come in contact with snow on nearly every run and really put the membrane and outer fabric to the test. For ultimate waterproof protection, look for a burly hardshell pant made with Gore-Tex, eVent, or NeoShell. Mid-range and entry-level options utilize manufacturer’s in-house laminates that are still fully waterproof but won’t have as long a lifespan. Seam taping also is important for hard chargers to keep moisture from sneaking through. In terms of waterproofing, spending a little more does get you a nice upgrade in quality and longevity.
Patagonia Reconnaissance skiing

As we've touched on in the sections above, backcountry skiers have a different set of priorities. For one, they do not always require full waterproofing. Less time sitting on a chair and more time on the skin track means that some backcountry skiers only need waterproofing in specific areas or a very water-resistant construction. Your needs will vary, but don't automatically discount a partially waterproof or non-waterproof pant for backcountry use.


The most breathable fabrics are found in softshell pants. Their stretchy and air permeable fabrics allow for the most air to escape, which is great for mild weather backcountry use. Breathability is, however, less important for those that stick to lift-assisted runs and don't venture into the sidecountry. And to help compensate for a less breathable construction, you can use the zippered leg vents that are included on most midrange designs. As a result, resort goers can save some serious dough by not having to spend the hundreds of extra dollars it requires to get into a highly breathable shell pant. No matter your decision, if staying reasonably cool is important for you, don’t skimp on your baselayer. It plays a vital role in breathability, drawing moisture off of your skin.

The 3-layer construction Gore-Tex Pro is the ultimate expression of breathability in a fully waterproof shell, but it comes at a hefty price. The Patagonia PowSlayer is a beautiful example of how a quality ski pant can put it all together: burly but light enough, great mobility and super breathable–and then the nearly $600 price brings you back down to reality. If you can afford it, you’ll surely enjoy it!

Pants vs. Bibs

Another “either or” decision when choosing ski pants is if you should opt for regular ski pants or a bib. Ski pants are the traditional choice, and what most folks are familiar and comfortable with. They’re completely capable for resort or backcountry skiing and are much easier to slip on and off. The primary downside is felt when cold air or moisture finds its way up your back on the chairlift or after taking a fall. 

Bibs are the remedy for these maladies as they offer better protection from the snow, wind, and wet. They also run a little warmer thanks to the extra layering that covers part of your upper body. While you don’t have to worry about any discomfort from a waistband, the straps that run over your shoulders can take some getting used to (and you’ll need to dial in the fit to keep them from moving around excessively). But deep powder explorers or those that are prone to good falls may prefer bib-style pants.

Ski Pant Features

Typically, your jacket or backpack will be your primary place to store personal items, but it’s still worth checking the pocket situation on a pair of ski pants you’re eyeing. We recommend looking for a couple of zippered pockets that can fit snacks or personal effects. Unless you really need the extra capacity, we’re not huge fans of cargo pockets for resort skiing—filling them with larger items feels ungainly on the mountain.
Patagonia Reconnaissance cargo pockets

To aid in breathability, most ski pants offer a zippered ventilation system that amounts to pit zips for your legs. The most common locations for the zippered panels are along the inside of your upper legs or on the outside of your thighs. Either style will help dump a lot of heat, just be sure to zip them back up if it starts to snow heavily.

You may run into RECCO listed as a feature on some high-end ski pants. These are for skiers that make their way out of bounds or into areas where they may experience avalanche dangers. The RECCO reflector built into your ski jacket or pant is a passive unit that doesn’t require batteries and can be picked up by RECCO detectors often carried by resort search and rescue. They lack the technology and strong signal of a dedicated search and rescue beacon, but they do provide an additional safety measure should you venture off-trail. We've found The RECCO System website helpful if you want more information about the technology.

Ski Pant Fit

The best fit, no matter the type of skier or boarder you are, will come down to personal preference. There are, however, some helpful generalizations to be made. Most beginner and intermediate downhill skiers opt for a comfortable fit that is neither too tight nor too baggy. Backcountry touring types lean towards a slimmer cut for easier uphill hiking, and those that spend time in the park are inclined for a loose, relaxed fit. In the end, the most important thing is to find a fit that’s comfortable for you. Our preference is a bit of a more tailored fit as long as it doesn't negatively mobility. And it needs to have enough room to comfortably throw on a light or midweight baselayer underneath.
Back to Our Top Ski Pant Picks  Back to Our Ski Pant Comparison Table

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