Roadline 1 Pole

$176.00

High quality roller ski pole for competition and high intensity training.

  • For active skiers and elite athletes
  • Work with both classic and skate roller skis
  • Easy to change roller ski tip without using any tools
  • Swix roller ski pole

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Product information

Size guides

Size guide for roller ski poles

Here are two simple rules to follow when selecting length for roller ski poles.

  • Classic: the poles should be 85% of your body length
  • Skate: the poles should be 90% of your body length
Body length without boots (CM) Body length without boots (Feet/ inches) Pole length Classic Pole length Skating
152,50 5' 0.00" 122,50 132,50
155,00 5' 1.02" 125,00 135,00
157,50 5' 2.00" 127,50 137,50
160,00 5' 2.99" 130,00 140,00
162,50 5' 3.97" 132,50 142,50
165,00 5' 4.96" 135,00 145,00
167,50 5' 5.94" 137,50 147,50
170,00 5' 6.92" 140,00 150,00
172,50 5' 7.91" 142,50 152,50
175,00 5' 8.89" 145,00 155,00
177,50 5' 9.88" 147,50 157,50
180,00 5' 10.86" 150,00 160,00
182,50 5' 11.85" 152,50 162,50
185,00 6' 0.83" 155,00 165,00
187,50 6' 1.81" 157,50 167,50
190,00 6' 2.80" 160,00 170,00
192,50 6' 3.78" 162,50 172,50
195,00 6' 4.77" 165,00 175,00
197,50 6' 5.75" 167,50 177,50
200,00 6' 6.74" 170,00 180,00

Technical specifications

  • Product number NR111-00
  • FabricContent:
    • Carbon
  • Country of origin:Lithuania
  • Carry weight:272 g
  • Size range:135cm -180 cm, 2,5 cm interval
  • Gender:Unisex
  • Season:All Year
  • Concept:Roadline

    FAQ

      Can normal ski poles be used for roller skis?

      Yes, but you must have your own spike that can withstand being used on asphalt. TBS ferrules or glued ferrules.

      We have our own series of roller ski poles called Roadline 1, Roadline 2 and Roadline 3. These are adapted for roller skiing with roller skiing ferrules and are reinforced at the bottom of the ski pole as you can quickly break the pole if you hit something.

      Read more here.

       

      Which pole length should I choose for roller skis?

      Our length recommendations for roller ski poles can be found in this table.

      The table shows your recommended length for roller ski poles for adults and children/juniors.

      How do I choose the right strap and handle for roller ski poles?

      A strap that fits your hand is important. Follow our recommendation in this table.

      The strap is selected according to how easy and fast you need to get out of it. A strap shaped to the hand, such as the Strap Triac 3.0, provides better support, power and function than a simpler strap, such as the Strap Pro Fit TCS, but is slower and slightly more difficult to put on and take off.

      The most important thing is to have a handle that is robust and comfortable. Find all Swix handles here.

      Read more here: How to find the right straps and handles.

      Which ski poles should I choose for beginners, training or racing?

      Swix roller ski poles are called Roadline. These poles become stiffer and lighter from 3 to 1, where 3 is the softest and heaviest and 1 is the stiffest and lightest. Which one to choose depends on your level.

      • Roadline 3 has a glued ferrule and a urethane handle with Pro fit strap recommended for beginners
      • Roadline 2 has urethane handle, Pro fit strap and TBS ferrule, which can be easily changed as recommended for training
      • Roadline 1 has TCS strap, cork handle and TBS ferrule recommended for racing

       

      Find a guide here

      Are there special ferrules for roller ski poles?

      Yes, you must use special ferrules suitable for roller skiing. These can withstand being used on asphalt.

      Swix’s roller ski ferrules come in two versions and you have to choose a ferrule according to your pole’s attachment method. You can choose between a ferrule you screw on the pole or a ferrule that is fixed with glue.

      TBS ferrule or glued ferrule.

      Read more here.

       

       

      How do I change ferrules on roller ski poles?

      Swix has both roller ski ferrules that are screwed on by hand and ones that need to be glued on.

      TBS ferrules are screwed on by hand. The TBS system is the easiest to use. This is perfect if you break the ferrule while you’re out and about. To use these ferrules, you must have a ski pole that supports the TBS system. 

      The alternative is a roller ski pole attached to the pole with glue called Ferrule roller 2011, 10 mm. To replace a ferrule attached with glue, heat the ferrule with a heat gun or boiling water. Pull off the ferrule you are going to replace after the glue has heated up. Then, take a glue gun and glue to the tip of the pole and attach the new ferrule when the glue is hot. Leave the pole in place until the glue has hardened.

      How do I sharpen the roller ski pole?

      After use, you will find that the roller ski ferrule starts to slow. When this happens, it's time to sharpen the ferrule with a diamond grindstone. Use this to sand along the edge of the ferrule to sharpen it again. Swix sells several diamond sanders, such as theTA200E Diam 100 mm.

       

      Follow our guide here

      Which Swix poles can I run with?

      You can use all poles to run with, but it is important that you fit them with ferrules that can withstand gravel/asphalt. Although you can technically run with all poles, we have some that are particularly suited to it, and can be found in the hiking and trekking category.

      We split summer hiking and running poles into three categories.

       

      Read more here!

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