Scott Pure Pro 109Ti Freeride Ski 2021 – 2022 | Review

Jeremie Heitz was given a chance to design a ski from the ground up, and this is the result

Why we chose the Scott Pure Pro 109Ti : Freeride spirit, no speed limit, versatile 

Lengths (cm): 182, 190
Sidecut (mm): 142 / 109 / 128 (190 cm)
Radius: 23m (190 cm)
Rocker Profile: Rocker-Camber-Rocker
Weight (per ski): 2,000g
Price: £590 / 650


This is the all-new Scott Pure Pro 109Ti. It’s a ski that’s been built from the ground up with the exact specifications from the Swiss freeride maestro – Mr Jeremie Heitz. The result? Well, as you can tell by looking at the speed Jeremie skis some of the wildest faces on the planet, these skis are built, and shaped, to charge across any part of the mountain at speed.

Scott Pure 109 Shaping

Jeremie’s objective in building this ski was to only have one ski that he reached for in his garage.

This ski had to be capable of skiing powder and big mountain faces at home in Switzerland and high-altitude ski mountaineering in the Himalaya, while filming La Liste 2. This is exactly why Jeremie has shaped the Pure Pro with a 109 mm waist underfoot – the soon to be de facto waist width for freeride skis.

Looking at the tips and tails, you’ve got a traditional shape with little tapering, all of which brings a long turn radius of 21 or 23 metres, depending on the 183 cm or 190 cm length you go for.

Scott and Jeremie have made use of an elliptical turn radius, meaning that you’ve got a longer turn radius towards the tips and tails with a shorter one underfoot. Elliptical turn radii make for easy turn initiation at slower speeds, but help you remain planted at speed when you begin to flex the ski and initiate the longer radius found towards the tips and tails.

A subtle rocker, both in the tips and the tails, has been called on to provide a large effective edge. This combined with traditional camber underfoot gives the skis impressive edge hold through hard packed and variable snow.

The skis also feature a flat tail for a secure skin clip placement.

Pure Pro 109Ti Build

Now make no mistake; these skis are stiff. And that’s exactly what we’d have expected from a ski designed by the rocketman that is Jeremie Heitz.

At the heart of this ski is a powerful Titanal layer. This layer has been specifically shaped and tuned by Jeremie to match his exact specifications and provide power exactly where he needs it, while saving weight where he doesn’t.

“Now make no mistake; these skis are stiff”

The Pure features a Paulownia core that has been reinforced with beech stringers to provide a lightweight yet surprisingly damp ride. Further reinforcement sits on top of this core with a Carbon and Aramid lattice. Carbon and Aramid has been chosen for this to provide Jeremie with a boost in responsiveness at a low weight.

You’ve got an extremely stiff section underfoot that doesn’t really let up throughout the length of the ski. Both the tips and tails are pretty damn stiff, meaning they’ll track well at any speed, with very little chatter.

Who Is The Scott Pure Pro 109Ti For?

So how does all of this translate to on-snow feel? Well, our team was blown away by the rowdy spirit of the Pure Pro 109Ti. The skis felt like a true pair of chargers that were super stiff and powerful. We were throwing them off every bit of terrain in sight and the Pure Pro 109Ti barely flinched.

What impressed us the most was the weight. At 1,850 grams for the 182 cm length, the Scott Pure Pro would make an ideal big mountain touring ski as much as they would a freeride-specific resort focused ski.

That being said, this combination of a relatively low weight and uber-responsive ride means that they will want to be piloted by a pair of capable legs. That goes without saying though; these are Jeremie Heitz’ skis after all.

What The Pure Pro 109Ti’s Good At

Charging: 9/10
Powder: 7/10
Stability: 9/10


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