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Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Overview


Customer reviews
Rating: 4.5 out of 5 15 reviews

Snowboard binding Flow Fenix Black

Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Overview
Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Side
Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Back
Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Side

Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Overview
Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Side
Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Back
Flow Snowboard Binding Fenix Black Side
Brand Flow

Snowboard binding Flow Fenix Black

Customer reviews
Rating: 4.5 out of 5 15 reviews on this product
  • Men
  • Winter 2024
  • Intermediate - Advanced
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There's something new at Flow and more particularly on this Fenix snowboard binding, which unveils a completely redesigned double strap for greater Comfort in the support. The rest of the binding has not evolved and still offers an excellent compromise between reactivity and tolerance. Of course, you benefit from the practicality of the Flow rear entry, improved on this model thanks to the Active Strap system that automatically loosens and tightens the double strap to greater facilitate the putting and taking off process. 

What is the program of the Flow Fenix Black snowboard binding?  

The Flow Fenix features an asymmetric nylon and fiberglass spoiler, offering control in turns while remaining easy to ride, comfortable and flexible enough to place freestyle tricks. The same goes for the new openwork double strap, which offers good support but is still flexible enough to provide playable. Finally, the 2.5° angled EVA sole positions your joints to reduce stress and muscle fatigue. As you can see, the Fenix is a binding that's both accessible and progressive, allowing you to have fun throughout the entire resort.  

Who is the Flow Fenix Black snowboard binding for?  

This model is designed for intermediate level snowboarders looking to have fun and progress on all terrains, while maintaining maximum ride and use comfort.  

What are the main qualities of the Flow Fenix Black snowboard binding?  


Well-balanced responsiveness  

Easy to use  


Snowboard expert

"Every rider has his own style and his gear must match. Freestyling, freeriding, splitboarding, I want you to find what you look for. Call me on 020 3129 3301."

Technical data Snowboard binding Fenix

  • Year

    Winter 2024
  • Entry System

    Quick Entry
  • Level

    Intermediate - Advanced
  • Category

    FS All mountain
  • Compatibility Burton 3D

  • Compatibility Burton ICS

  • Compatibility Insert 4X4

  • Compatible insert 4x2

  • Baseplate - Chassis

    Baseplate Glass-Filled Nylon Rockered
  • Highback

    Glass-filled Nylon Asym Uniback
  • Straps - Buckles

    A-Fusion Powerstrap
    LSR - Locking Strap Ratchets
  • Various

    Nylon multidiek
    Active strap tech
  • Reference nr

  • Gender

  • Comfort

  • Reactivity

  • Baseplate stiffness

  • Highback Stiffness

  • Straps Stiffness

  • Sturdiness


Tips and advice

For an optimum comfort and a safe ride, it is essential to set your bindings correctly. To do so, you need to take off the screws of the basplate with a Phillips screwdriver (4 screws for most bindings, 3 on some Burton's boards, and 2 Burton's boards featuring the ICS system on EST Burton's bindings).

Also, on some bindings, the plate is hidden underneath the gas pedal. To unscrew the plate, you need to take off the gaspedal first. You can do that by unscrewing it, or if there's no visible srew (on some Burton's bindings for instance), you need to pull the gaspedal upward to unblock it.

1. The bindings stance

The first thing to start with is your stance. Right foot in the fronf if you are Goofy, left foot in the front if you are Regular.

2. The stance width

Once you're correctly oriented, you need to set the stance width, i.e. the length of the gap between your feet. This width will vary depending on your style or on your board. Often, you'll notice some marks on the inserts. They show the standard stance recommended for the board. If you don't know what's your stance, use these marks for your first settings. If after riding you don't feel comfortable this way, you can always change these settings for a wider or narrower stance.

3. The bindings angle

Eventually, you'll need to set the angle of your bindings, that means you'll set the way your feet are oriented on the board. To do so, turn the plate until you reach the correct angle (written in degrees). Don't do this settings with the plate screwed on, or you'll damage the cranks of the plate or the baseplate.

Angle marks are going 3 by 3 (one mark equals 3 degrees). The classic angles for a beginner or a recreational snowboarder would be +15° for the front foot (toes pointing forward) and 0° for the rear foot.

If you're more into freestyle, you can try the "duck stance", it provides more stability on landings. The duck stance (also called mirrored) is very comfortable, but may not feel very natural at first. Start with a slight angle for the back foot. For instance, +15° for the front, -3° or -6° for the back. This is usually used for freestyle, on twin-tip boards. It allows an easier switch riding. Angle up the binding until you find the perfect stance. Freestylers usually ride with a centered stance angled at +15° / -15° for a better switch or regular riding, easier spins and stabler landings.

If you are more like a carver or a freerider, the angle will be set for easier high speed turns. That means both feet will be oriented forward. Try every angle and see how it feels. We recommend that you don't go below +15° for the front foot. Try to ride for a few hours and adjust your angles according to your feel. Common forward angles are +18° / +6 °.