Tough Things Come in Small Packages: Kahtoola’s Upgraded MICROspikes® Footwear Traction Now More Durable, Lighter Weight, and Come in Compact Tote

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Kahtoola Debuts Upgrades to its MICROspikes® Signature Footwear Traction, Available Fall 2015

Today, Kahtoola announces upgrades to its award-winning product, the MICROspikes® footwear traction. Debuted at the Outdoor Retailer Winter Market show this past January, the redesigned MICROspikes® are now lighter and stronger than ever.

“We’re excited to announce upgrades to our signature MICROspikes® traction,” said Kahtoola Founder Danny Giovale. “While the integrity of the MICROspikes® hasn’t changed, the added strength, combined with a lighter product overall, makes the new design even more effective on tough terrain.”

Created to provide instant traction on any surface, the MICROspikes® have long been a mainstay in footwear traction. The newest evolution of the product incorporates lighter and stronger materials, which allow for the MICROspikes’® anticipated performance upgrade.

Details include:

  • 38% lighter elastomer harness – less weight, lower profile, easier to pack down
  • Reinforced eyelets – more durable construction, higher tolerance for wear
  • Upgraded toe bale – now integrated into elastomer for greater comfort

Pricing and Sizing
Available Fall 2015, The Kahtoola MICROspikes® footwear traction have an MSRP of $69.95 and include a tote sack. The product is available in four sizes: small, medium, large, and extra-large. For more sizing information, please visit the sizing sheet on Kahtoola’s website.

About Kahtoola
Founded in 1999, Kahtoola offers innovative, high-performance outdoor products that get people where they want to go. Based in the high mountain town of Flagstaff, Arizona, Kahtoola combines their love of winter with their love of technology to create exceptional products.

Kahtoola is also proud to donate 1% of sales revenue to organizations that work to preserve indigenous mountain cultures worldwide through the Kahtoola for the People grant advisory board.


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Emily R. Pellerin
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