The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

106 views 2:50 pm 0 Comments January 9, 2024

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Ski gloves protect your hands while being functional for buckling your ski boots or other tasks; (photo/Jason Hummel)

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Cold fingers can quickly ruin a day on the slopes, but a reliable, ergonomic pair of ski gloves can be a game-changer. There are a lot of different ski gloves on the market. It’s essential to choose a high-quality pair of gloves that fits well and properly suits your skiing style.

Our team has combed the ski glove market over many years and put hundreds of pairs to the test. From the frigid and icy Midwest to the deep powder of the Cascades, the gloves on this list have proved themselves against all sorts of conditions.

Scroll through the list to view our recommended buys or the category you’re looking for. If you are unsure of what to look for, be sure to check out our comprehensive buyer’s guide and frequently asked questions for helpful tips, and have a look at our comparison chart to steer your decision-making.

Otherwise, read our full gear guide and check out our awarded picks below for the best ski gloves of 2024.

Editor’s Note: We updated our Ski Gloves guide on January 9, 2024, to include the Dakine Team Bronco GORE-TEX Glove Karl Fostvedt, which won an award.

The Best Ski Gloves of 2024


Best Overall Ski Gloves


Swany X-Cell Glove

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    LeatherShield & Nubuck Leather plus Triplex-Alpha insulation
  • Cuff Type
    Double gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Extremely durable

  • Super warm — we never go in the backcountry without this pair

  • 100% waterproof

  • Friendly price for the excellent value

Cons

  • Too warm for those sunny 40-degree spring mogul days


Morgan Tilton

Best Budget Ski Gloves


Kinco Lined Heavy-Duty Premium Grain & Suede Pigskin Ski Glove With Omni-Cuff

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Suede and full-grain pigskin
  • Cuff Type
    Elastic knit undercuff


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Reinforced leather pull tab

  • Economic price

  • Very durable

Cons

  • Waterproofing needs to be reapplied intermittently

  • Gloves can be a bit stiff when they get wet and then freeze

  • If your hands tend to get super cold, more than the average skier, invest in a different glove


Morgan Tilton

Runner-Up Best Ski Gloves


Black Diamond Guide Gloves

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Nylon shell with goat leather palm
  • Cuff Type
    Gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Very warm

  • Durable

  • Long, comfortable cuffs

Cons

  • Limited dexterity


Morgan Tilton

Best Heated Ski Gloves


Outdoor Research Prevail Heated GORE-TEX Gloves

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Polyester-nylon outer with goat leather palm, GORE-TEX waterproof insert, EnduraLoft polyester insulation (333g on backs of hands, 133g on palms and fingers)
  • Cuff Type
    Gauntlet that’s cinchable


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Solid battery life

  • Performance fit and build

  • Three unique warmth settings

  • Touchscreen compatible

Cons

  • A little heavy due to the dual batteries

  • Narrow fit for average to large hands


Morgan Tilton

Best Ski Gloves for Touchscreen Capability


Dakine Team Bronco GORE-TEX Glove Karl Fostvedt

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    61% recycled polyester, 39% polyester plain weave with PFC-free DWR, 300g fleece/400g pile liner, and 100% polyurethane palm
  • Cuff type
    Short 2.5″ gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Great dexterity

  • Touchscreen capability works really well

  • Wide yet foldable loop to quickly tug on gloves

Cons

  • Not the most durable palm zone but gets the job done

  • Doesn’t offer enough warmth for below-freezing temps


Morgan Tilton

Best Ski Gloves With Ski Pole Attachment


LEKI Xplore S & Xplore S Women’s

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    100% leather goatskin, waterproof, PrimaLoft insulation
  • Cuff Type
    Double gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Super-warm glove for most days

  • Long enough gauntlet to keep out snow

  • Extremely durable leather

  • Connects to LEKI ski poles with the Trigger System loop

Cons

  • Gauntlet doesn’t fit beneath most ski jacket cuffs


Morgan Tilton

Best for Nordic Skiing


Hestra Windstopper Touring

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Melange fleece with a goat leather palm
  • Cuff Type
    Short gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Well-made

  • Durable

  • Great dexterity

Cons

  • Relatively expensive for lightweight gloves


Morgan Tilton

Best of the Rest


Outdoor Research Men’s & Women’s Sureshot Pro Gloves

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    2L 2-way stretch woven nylon and spandex, goat leather palm, EnduraLoft 100% polyester insulation, brushed tricot lining
  • Cuff Type
    Undercuff


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Great glove for protection while working hard skinning uphill or on warm spring days

  • Lower price point

Cons

  • Need more warmth for cold days

  • If you sweat out this glove on the climb, consider bringing a dry pair for the downhill


Morgan Tilton


LEKI Griffin Pro 3D

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Softshell, goatskin, and neoprene with a goatskin and silicone nash palm, polyester micro Bemberg liner, PrimaLoft insulation
  • Cuff type
    Neoprene with pull strap


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Durable goatskin construction

  • Protective design

  • Dexterous performance-oriented fit

  • Unique strapless ski pole attachment system

Cons

  • Not fully waterproof

  • Need compatible LEKI poles to utilize strap-free ski pole system


Morgan Tilton


Hestra Army Leather Heli Ski

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Water-repellent leather with a removable polyester liner
  • Cuff Type
    Gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Very warm

  • Leather repels water but is fully breathable so hands don’t get sweaty

  • Extended wrist cuff

Cons

  • Not touchscreen-compatible


Morgan Tilton


Oyuki Tamashii GTX Glove

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Goatskin leather and softshell with GORE-TEX waterproof membrane, 133 g PrimaLoft Gold on top and 80 g on palm, and NIKWAX waterproofing
  • Cuff Type
    Undercuff


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Super waterproof

  • Streamlined silhouette

  • Offers excellent dexterity

Cons

  • Short cuff might to be the prime choice for deep snow days

  • Might not be warm enough for super cold or windy conditions


Morgan Tilton


LEKI Copper S Ski Gloves

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Goatskin and water-resistant neoprene plus polyester fiberloft insulation
  • Cuff type
    Adjustable undercuff with Velcro closure


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Trigger S loop clips to compatible Leki ski poles

  • Warm

  • Durable leather

Cons

  • Difficult to put on and take off

  • Requires compatible poles for best performance


Morgan Tilton


Black Diamond Solano Heated Gloves

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Full goat leather with two-layer Pertex Shield Nylon gauntlet cuff and GORE-TEX liner
  • Cuff Type
    Gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • Warm hands in any weather

  • Excellent battery life

Cons

  • Expensive

  • Batteries in the cuff can feel bulky

  • They’re a little stiff


Morgan Tilton


Hestra Army Leather Heli Ski 3-Finger

Specs

  • Shell/Material
    Goat leather palm with synthetic insulation and a polyester removable liner
  • Cuff Type
    Gauntlet


The Best Ski Gloves of 2024

Pros

  • A nice balance of warmth and dexterity

  • Comfortable and anatomical design

Cons

  • Sizing tends to run large


Morgan Tilton

Streamlined gloves can be helpful for grabbing tiny zippers; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Ski Gloves Comparison Table

Scroll right to view all of the columns: Price, Shell/Material, Cuff Type, Warmth.

GlovePriceShell/MaterialCuff TypeWarmth
Black Diamond Guide Gloves$180Nylon shell with goat leather palmGauntlet9/10
Kinco Lined Heavy-Duty Ski Glove $54Suede and full-grain pigskinElastic knit undercuff6/10
Swany X-Cell Men’s Glove & Women’s Glove$180LeatherShield & Nubuck Leather plus Triplex-Alpha insulationDouble gauntlet10/10
Outdoor Research Prevail Heated GORE-TEX Gloves$359Polyester ripstop outer material with goat leather palm and EnduraLoft insulationGauntlet9/10
Dakine Team Bronco GORE-TEX Glove Karl Fostvedt$85Recycled polyester, polyester plain weave with PFC-free DWR, 300g fleece/400g pile liner, and 100% polyurethane palmShort gauntlet7/10
Hestra Army Leather Heli Ski 3-Finger$160Goat leather palm with synthetic insulation and a polyester removable linerGauntlet8.5/10
LEKI Copper S Ski Gloves$120Goatskin and water-resistant neoprene plus polyester fiberloft insulationAdjustable undercuff with Velcro closure7.5/10
Hestra Windstopper Touring$75Melange fleece with a goat leather palmShort gauntlet4/10
Outdoor Research Women’s Sureshot Pro Gloves & Men’s Sureshot$652L 2-way stretch woven nylon and spandex, goat leather palm, EnduraLoft 100% polyester insulation, brushed tricot liningUndercuff6/10
Leki Griffin Pro 3D$160Goat leather with water-resistant neoprene cuff and synthetic reinforcements, PrimaLoft insulationNeoprene with pull strap8/10
Leki Xplore S & Xplore Women’s S$140100% leather goatskin, waterproof, PrimaLoft insulationDouble gauntlet8.5/10
Oyuki Tamashii GTX Glove$140Goatskin leather and softshell with GORE-TEX waterproof membrane, 133 g PrimaLoft Gold on top and 80 g on palm, and NIKWAX waterproofingUndercuff7/10
Hestra Army Leather Heli Ski$160Water-repellent leather with a removable polyester linerGauntlet9/10
Black Diamond Solano Heated Gloves$400Full goat leather with two-layer Pertex Shield Nylon gauntlet cuff and GORE-TEX linerGauntlet9/10
Drop pockets in an interior ski jacket are a good spot to store ski gloves for bare-handed breaks; (photo/Jason Hummel)

How We Tested Ski Gloves

The GearJunkie team is made up of avid skiers who head to the resort or backcountry regularly — and we universally prefer to enjoy the slopes with warm, dry hands. From the frozen hills of Minnesota to the champagne power of Colorado, we’ve been testing ski gloves for decades.

While assessing the quality of a pair of ski gloves, we consider the warmth, waterproofness, durability, comfort, overall fit, and value. We test every pair of ski gloves in a variety of conditions over many days in the field.

GearJunkie Senior Editor Morgan Tilton specializes in the snowsports category and grew up in the mountains of Southwest Colorado, where she still lives and plays all winter from the slopes to the backcountry. Based in Gunnison Valley, Tilton tests ski gloves in tough conditions with teeth-chattering temps, windchill, and ample snowfall. She’s been a gear journalist including snowsports coverage for more than a decade, holds a Wilderness First Responder certificate, and has three certifications from the American Institute for Avalanche Research and Education.

While she teams up with many gear testers, Tilton likewise tests ski gloves — technically, she’s beat up ski gloves for three decades. In 2023, she’s tested pairs on 59 days and throughout 177 hours of recreation. That doesn’t include the countless hours of shoveling or commutes.

The entire team also gathers annually for a ski week at Crested Butte Mountain Resort to compare notes on our favorite products. This roundup is a living document — whenever a new pair of ski gloves earns a spot, we’ll update the list with the best ski gloves available.

Durability goes hand in hand with warmth for the most important variables of a ski glove design; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Buyer’s Guide: How to Choose Ski Gloves

When selecting the best ski gloves for you, there are many important factors to consider. Not all gloves are created equal, and we want to help you make a well-informed decision.

Though we thoroughly recommend all of the gloves on this list, certain styles are better suited for certain skiers. In this handy how-to-choose guide, our goal is to match your personal needs with the perfect pair of ski gloves.

Gloves vs. Mittens

Choosing between gloves and mittens is a matter of personal preference. Each option has pros and cons, and it is important to understand these before choosing.

Gloves offer improved dexterity but reduced warmth. Because every finger can move independently while wearing gloves, this option is better for gripping ski poles, swinging ice axes, or performing manual labor.

Mittens are very warm, but they do reduce dexterity.

Often the majority of insulation in a ski glove is on the backside of the hand rather than in the palms, so the interior of the hands remain more pliable; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Warmth and Insulation

Keeping your hands warm on the mountain is a ski glove’s primary job. Almost all ski gloves will be advertised as “warm,” but the proof is in the pudding. Some gloves are much warmer than others.

If you tend to have uncomfortably cold fingers while skiing, a warm pair of gloves is an invaluable investment. When the temps dip into the teens and single digits, there is no substitute for ultra-warm hand protection.

If you’re seeking top-notch warmth, expect to pay at least $100 or so. Though cheaper gloves can be well-made, they generally don’t possess the ability to insulate your hands in the coldest conditions.

All of the gloves on this list are built with some form of insulation. Most modern ski gloves have synthetic fill. While some gloves specify the exact weight of their insulation, fill weight isn’t always the best way to measure true warmth.

Though many brands create great results with their own synthetic insulation, PrimaLoft remains the gold standard of synthetic insulation. As always, trying on gloves is the best way to assess warmth and overall comfort.

If top-notch gloves still aren’t enough to keep your extremities happy, mittens or heated gloves could be a better choice for you. Mittens heat more effectively by keeping your fingers close to one another. Heated gloves have a built-in battery and heating element that produces electric heat from within.

A double gauntlet on a ski glove is longer and protects against snow reaching the wrists and hands but doesn’t fit inside a jacket cuff; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Waterproofing

After warmth, waterproofness is the most important quality of ski gloves. In most mountain conditions, wet hands are cold hands. In snowy and stormy environments, reliable waterproofing is absolutely essential.

Gloves that are truly waterproof will come with a built-in membrane that sits between the shell and the liner. Though many brands produce their own membranes, GORE-TEX is the most widely recognized name in the entire waterproof outerwear universe. If you plan to regularly wander into wet territory, we think it’s worthwhile to go with GORE-TEX gloves.

As always, truly waterproof gear tends to come with a decrease in breathability. This isn’t usually a huge issue with gloves, since hands don’t tend to overheat as readily as the torso and core. However, when skiing in warm weather or skinning uphill, hot and sweaty hands can become wildly uncomfortable.

A few solutions exist for this problem. First, you can opt for a ski glove with less insulation on warm spring days and while skinning uphill. Some designs have vents on the upper side, to allow a window for heat to release at the top of the hand.

Another option is to choose a design that pairs a glove shell with an interior liner or adding your own. When the going gets warm, pop off the outer shell for increased breathability and dexterity. When the storm rolls in again, put the shells back on for full-strength waterproofing.

On this list, we have included several pairs of gloves with removable liners.

Ski glove designs have a range of dexterity and insulation; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Dexterity and Phone Compatibility

Trying to manipulate your fingers while wearing ski gloves can be frustrating. Unfortunately, warm insulation and burly outer shells seriously reduce the dexterity of the human hand. However, some ski gloves are certainly more dexterous than others. As a general rule, gloves with less insulation tend to be more dexterous.

Removable glove shells with a liner beneath offer a simple solution to the dexterity problem. Standalone liners provide improved dexterity without having to fully expose your bare skin to the cold air.

Removing your gloves to operate your phone can be both annoying and potentially dangerous. To avoid this, look for a pair of gloves with touchscreen compatibility. In touchscreen-capable gloves, the tips of the fingers are outfitted with a special material that your phone screen will respond to.

Pull tabs on wrist cuffs can help get a ski glove on faster and easier; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Cuffs

There are two primary styles of ski glove cuffs. Gauntlet-style cuffs extend beyond your wrist and sit on the outside of your ski jacket. A double gauntlet offers two tiers for extra length that’s a bit more streamlined compared to a single, super-tall gauntlet.

Generally, gauntlet cuffs are ideal for cold or super powdery conditions, as they are often insulated and can seal out cold air with a drawcord. They can also block snow from flying inside your glove. If you regularly ski in deep powder or wet conditions, we recommend a pair of gloves with long gauntlet-style cuffs.

Undercuffs are shorter and more streamlined cuffs that more easily tuck underneath your ski jacket cuff. This style is less bulky than gauntlets, which results in better wrist dexterity but slightly reduced warmth and protection against the elements.

The Best Ski Gloves of 2022
The choice between gloves and mittens comes down to personal preference; (photo/Eric Phillips)

Durability and Materials

Durability is an important consideration when choosing ski gloves. Ultimately, a glove’s durability comes down to its construction and materials. The longest-lasting gloves tend to feature polyester or nylon outer shells with high-quality leather palms.

The downside of gloves made with leather is that they require regular maintenance. A waterproofing treatment such as Sno-Seal or Nikwax can significantly help maintain the waterproofing ability and general quality of a pair of leather ski gloves.

Aside from nylon and leather, many thin and lightweight ski gloves are made from wool, fleece, and cotton. Though fleece and wool gloves can be plenty sufficient for warm and wind-free conditions and nordic skiing, we recommend gloves with waterproof membranes and durable outer shells for most skiing purposes.

The exterior of some ski gloves includes padding along the fingers and back of the hand for warmth, durability, and protection; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Types of Skiing: Resort, Backcountry, and Nordic

For downhill skiing at the resort, most people prefer durable, warm, and waterproof gloves. Though all of the styles on this list could be used at a resort, some are better used for Nordic or backcountry skiing.

Backcountry skiing involves uphill travel and prolonged exposure to the elements. Generally, gloves with removable outer shells are ideal for the backcountry thanks to their premium versatility. When skinning uphill, shedding a few layers is common. By removing your glove’s outer shell and wearing solely a liner, you can prevent your hands from overheating and sweating. When the temps drop and the snow begins falling, put the outer shell back on for maximum warmth and protection.

Better yet, choose two pairs of gloves for backcountry days: A lighter pair for uphill travel and a warmer, more insulated pair for the descent or, at the very least, to have stashed for emergencies. Backcountry skiing gloves should also have reasonably long cuffs that can successfully prevent snow from entering at the cuff.

Nordic skiers commonly wear relatively lightweight and nimble gloves. Because skate and classic Nordic skiing typically involve high-cardio, heat-building movement and tend to take place on trails at lower elevations compared to backcountry travel, burly shells, and thick insulation are often unnecessary. As always, we recommend that you wear whatever gloves make you feel warm and comfortable.

Svelte ski gloves can more easily and quickly slide through ski pole wrist loops; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Sizing

Ski glove sizing is inconsistent. In other words, a size small in one brand may be a medium in another. At a single brand, a size small in the women’s category might not match the size small for men, or they might have mirrored dimensions.

Most brands offer a sizing chart that can help you decide which size to buy, so be sure to measure your hand according to the directions. We also recommend trying on a ski glove in person, if possible.

Ideally, your ski gloves should feel snug — not tight or restrictive. You should have less than a centimeter of open space at the tip of each finger, and there should be minimal resistance from the material when you make a fist.

Leki designed a unique ski glove system with an integrated loop that clips into Leki ski poles; (photo/Jason Hummel)

FAQ

How expensive are ski gloves?

Our top ski gloves range from $54 to $400. On this list, we have included options across a range of budgets without sacrificing baseline quality. The general price for the majority of our favorites is closer to $150.

Generally, more economical gloves will be less warm, durable, and waterproof than more expensive and higher-quality options.

Most high-performing gloves cost at least $100. If you are seeking battery-operated heated gloves, expect to pay at least $150.

What are the warmest ski gloves?

The warmest ski gloves come with built-in battery-operated heating elements. While heated gloves are great for frigid conditions and people with chronically cold hands, they aren’t necessary for most skiers.

If you are seeking super-warm gloves without an integrated battery, look for lots of insulation, a waterproof membrane, and a gauntlet-style cuff. If that doesn’t do the trick, consider a pair of mittens.

Shorter gauntlets can be easier to layer but don’t provide as much protection against snow as longer gauntlets; (photo/Jason Hummel)

Should I buy ski gloves or ski mittens?

Choosing between ski gloves and ski mittens is a matter of how cold the temperatures drop, as well as a bit of personal preference. Each option has pros and cons.

Gloves offer improved dexterity but reduced warmth. Because every finger can move independently while wearing gloves, this option is better for gripping ski poles and performing tasks with your hands. Some gloves are more streamlined than others and the insulation varies broadly between designs.

Mittens are very warm, but they reduce dexterity. We don’t find mittens as easy to use for fine and detailed applications like grabbing a small zipper pull on a backpack, closing a buckle, opening a snack bar wrapper, or basic tasks on a phone screen, for instance.

However, once the ambient temperatures reach 10 degrees Fahrenheit and if there’s added windchill, we are hard-pressed to find a glove design that withstands brutally cold conditions as well as a mitten, which allows the body heat from your digits to circulate in a single shell. The warmest glove we’ve consistently used in such conditions is the Swany Men’s X-Cell Glove and the Swany Women’s X-Cell Glove.

A couple of hybrid options include mitten designs that are paired with glove liners, so you can pull your hand out for tasks without exposing your skin to the cold. There are lobster-style gloves, too.

The Best Ski Gloves
The Hestra Fall Line 3-Finger Glove is one of the best-looking gloves on the market — and it’s super warm, too; (photo/Eric Phillips)

Are ski gloves waterproof?

Most of the gloves on this list are designed with a waterproof membrane that sits between the outer shell and the inner liner. If you are seeking reliable waterproof gloves, we recommend purchasing a high-quality pair with a name-brand waterproofing system such as GORE-TEX.

Some designs such as the Kinco Lined Heavy-Duty Premium Grain & Suede Pigskin Ski Glove with Omni-Cuff need to be surface treated with a waterproof wax, such as the Nikwax treatment that’s included with a pair of Kincos.

Can ski gloves be used for snowboarding?

Yes. For the most part, skiing gloves and snowboarding gloves are interchangeable. Because snowboarders need to adjust their bindings throughout the day, they tend to prefer more dexterous gloves.



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Testing ski pants; (photo/Jason Hummel)

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Apparel


The Best Ski Pants of 2024

Whether at the resort or in the backcountry, we found the best ski pants of 2024 to fit every style, budget, and adventure.


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Testing ski jackets at Crested Butte Mountain Resort on a deep day; (photo/Jason Hummel)

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Skiing


The Best Ski Jackets of 2024

Whether you’re skiing in sunny or stormy conditions, here are our top picks for the most durable, protective, and comfortable ski jackets of 2024.

The post The Best Ski Gloves of 2024 appeared first on GearJunkie.

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