Item # 823752
The REI Member Dividend
The REI dividend is a unique benefit of membership in the REI co-op. It's comprised of your member refund—typically 10% back on eligible purchases—and/or your REI Visa® card rebates.
Each March, active REI members and REI Visa cardholders who earned a rebate receive a refund in the form of an annual dividend notice.
Only active members receive annual dividend notices. To maintain your active status as an REI member, you need to make net merchandise or shipping purchases of at least $10 per year, unless you joined that year. Member numbers are issued in one name and only that person receives the member refund. Your number can be used by others in your family, but it cannot be transferred to someone else.
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Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
Comments about Scarpa Maestrale Randonee Boots - Men's - 2011/2012:
This is a very comfortable touring boot. It also provides excellent downhill performance. It's not the lightest boot out there, but considering the price, comfort, and downhill performance it's a great product. It drives my Dynafit Stokes perfectly from powder to boilerplate. It drives my BD Justice perfect in powder and manageably on the hardpack. It is a light, moderately stiff boot - hence the performance decreases with a bigger ski on harder snow. Comparing it to my previous boot, the Dynafit Green Machine, it is far more comfortable - both for touring and the down. It is less stiff (rigid) than the Green Machine, but far more comfortable while still providing comparable downhill performance. The one downfall of the Maestrale is the ski/tour mechanism. I can't remember the last time it locked into ski mode without me having to beat on the back of the boot (near the shaft) to get it to lock in. This is annoying, but I've never not been able to get it to lock into ski mode. My old Dynafit Greens didn't have this problem much at all, but when it did happen I couldn't get them to lock into ski mode no matter what I did (including taking the boot off, the liner out of the shell, and trying to fix it while standing on a snow ledge I dug out at the top of a 45 degree, 15' wide couloir).
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