The Furia is a supple little beast that offers almost complete sticky rubber coverage, fits like a sock, and looks dead sexy.
The Iati combines the best attributes of both the Oasi and Tarifa, while adding some subtle design changes, to be the best all-around performer and best overall performer of the bunch.
When Tenaya dropped the Tarifa, the obvious question was, “Is that just a lace-up version of the Oasi?”
It adequately balances sensitivity, durability, and comfort for the climber that wants one pair of shoes that will perform well at the gym, crag, and boulders.
The balance of performance and comfort make the Oasi’s well worth their price tag.
The Booster S is a slipper/shoe hybrid with the benefits of each—the sensitivity of a slipper and the security and precision of a tightly-laced shoe.
They are perfect for long treks across both moderate and steep terrain, like the paths of Joshua Tree, Hueco, or any other desert getaway where you want a light material that breathes and doesn't hold in the sweat.
Climbing steep rock is hard work, especially if you’ve got scrawny arms like I do.
The 2014 Pinks are unique in that they’re equally suited for standard-pushing pros and beginners looking for that first pair of shoes that can handle anything.
The Mad Rock M5 is the fifth generation of their popular Mugen and, unsurprisingly, the best version yet as they’ve slowly honed in on the perfect balance of performance, comfort, and value.