- Product number 1040442-900
- Heinen Terracare full grain leather, Neoprene lined shaft , Rubber reinforced toe, Rottefella® BC sole
- Country of origin:Portugal
- Size range:36-49
- Boot Fit:Regular||Regular
- Last:1210 Skate
Tour Skate boot
A ski touring and Nordic Skating boot with an insulated shaft made from Neoprene and water-resistant Leather. Reinforcements over the toe and heel provide stability and protection against sharp edges. Compatible with Rottefella ® BC bindings. Note small in size, choose one size larger.
We do not currently ship to your location
Please contact your local retailer or change your settings below
- Winter boots generally have a softer rubber compound in the sole, which gives a better grip in cold and icy road conditions (but wears faster in summer)
- Winter boots often have a wool lining or other insulating lining to retain the heat from the foot
- Winter boots often have an insulating midsole, so that ground cold does not penetrate into the shoe
- The Guide Expedition BC has a wider and roomier last, ideal for those who want a little extra room for warm socks or have wide feet. The Guide BC is suitable for those who want a slightly tighter fit, e.g. for increased stability if they are to be used for Nordic skates.
- The Guide Expedition BC has a 5 mm thick liner, while the liner in the Guide BC is 3 mm thick.
- The Guide Expedition BC has a higher shaft than the Guide BC.
- A warm hiking boot or ski and skate boot should have an insulating lining – we have opted for a removable wool liner. This simplifies drying and extends the life of the product, as the liner can be replaced. In the Skare Expedition, the liner is also reinforced with Primaloft Aerogel around the toes.
What’s the difference between a summer and a winter boot?
Of course, you can wear a summer boot in the winter, but here are some differences between summer and winter boots:
Read more here and see our winter selection here!
How big should winter boots be?
Winter boots should be a little roomy, both to accommodate a pair of thick wool socks (preferably with a thin wool liner closest to the foot) and to allow some air for the foot to warm up.
When it comes to size, our winter boots are designed so you can follow our standard size chart:
Sizing guide for shell boots here!
Size guide for allround boots here!
What is a shell boot?
A shell boot has no lining inside. An ordinary boot with a membrane or leather lining can keep water out for a while, but once it gets wet, it takes a long time to dry it. A shell boot has a cellular rubber bottom, which makes them completely waterproof at the bottom. As long as you take care of the leather, it will remain waterproof for many, many years. As there is no lining or other material that absorbs water, shell boots are extremely quick-drying, allowing you to wade with them.
Read more here!
Which ski and skate boot should I choose?
Our ski and skate boots have many fantastic features, including excellent moisture and water resistance, and a felt liner that can be removed and dried, worn in your tent or replaced at the end of its life.
See our entire winter range here!
What are the warmest winter/ski and skate boots?
Read more here!
How do I take care of my boots?
Wax the leather regularly. If you have single-layer boots, you can use Leather Grease instead of (or as a complement to) the wax. Is the leather Nubuck? You can spray them if you want to keep the surface as it is, but you have to spray often. Wax is better in the long run, but the surface will be shinier and darker. The cellular rubber part can be washed with water and mild soap but no other products should be used. Wear the boots frequently and store them in a cool place if you are not going to use them for a while.
Our wax is always a safe choice
Single-layer boots or very dry leather– choose Grease
Keep the nubuck surface – choose spray
Did you know that we can repair your Lundhag boot if it has broken or becomes worn out? Read more about boot care here.
Can my boots be repaired?
Our skilled shoemakers in Järpen have all worked with our boots for a long time and we can repair most things. Common repairs include replacing soles, repairing and improving seams, reshaping the cellular rubber, replacing the cellular rubber bottom section and reshaping the footbed. As a rule, it is better to repair at an early stage – sort out the repair as soon as you notice that the seam has started to come apart, etc. Taking care of your boots will extend their life!
Read more about repairs here!
Can I wear a felt liner in my normal boots?
No. Unfortunately, only boots made for a felt liner are suitable for one (they come with a liner and are specifically designed to be the right fit for it). A felt liner adds 3–5 mm in all directions, which makes a huge difference to the volume. To make boots as warm as possible without a liner, we recommend wearing double wool socks, one thin and one as thick as you can have without things getting too tight (it’s the air that traps the warmth).
Read more about winter boots and ski and skate boots here!