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Details

  • To use, simply open a packet—contents are air-activated and provide heat for a total of 6 hrs.
  • Disposable packets are designed to work inside your shoes or boots; stick them to the outside of your sock
  • Toe warmers are made with nontoxic materials; ingredients include iron, water, cellulose, vermiculite, activated carbon and salt
  • When worn in shoes, the average temperature is 100°F; the maximum is 107°F
  • Package contains 8 pairs of Grabber toe warmers
  • *Discount will be applied when you check out; offer not valid for sale-price items ending in $._3 or $._9

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When you buy 10 or more disposable hand or foot warmers.

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Discount will be applied when you check out. Offer not valid for sale-price items ending in $_.3 or $_.9.

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Specs

Best Use Snowsports
Material(s) Iron/water/cellulose/vermiculite/activated carbon/salt
Dimensions 4 x 3 inches
Weight (Per pair) 1.5 ounces
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Work well, add Boot Gloves really cold Alpine A few tips: start with heat packs that are warm (in your pocket ... glue works better) ; fresh, dry socks (Don't wear your socks to the base ... sweat on the sock keeps the glue from sticking very well.), and (for Alpine boots) wrap the front part up and over the toe just a bit when you stick them as it keeps them in place when you put your foot in the tight boot.
Date published: 2015-01-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from These work well on a -14 F dayhike I use hand warmers a lot but I used to never use Toe warmers. Before my February 2016 hike out in the Adirondacks of Northern New York, the weatherfolks were forecasting record colds! I put on all of my warmest layers, including attaching a pair of toe warmers to the toes of my socks. My socks (with toe warmer and sock) went into a vapor barrier sock (aka bag) and both went into my boot. These are thinner than handwarmers so there is less “stuff” in them. But I felt the “heat” for most of the first 5-6 hours of a 10 hr snowshoe and climb. I did have a second pair but I didn’t stop to put those on, as I could keep “feeling” in the toes by aggressive wiggling, and I was more afraid of losing feeling in my fingers if I took my hands out of my many layers of mittens for longer than, say, 30 seconds. My toes definitely required more aggressive wiggling hiking down the mountain and back to the car than they did on the way up. Back at the car the thermometer read minus -14° F. I have just ordered more toe warmers!!! Note that these things heat up when exposed to air. So if yours don’t work (as some of the other reviewers complain) chances are that there are tiny tiny holes in the plastic wrapper they come in. This seems more likely to happen if you buy your warmers from vendors who will sell you old stock (happened to me once with my hand warmers -- be sure to buy from a high volume dealer like REI so that is less likely to happen). I suspect the plastic wrappers have a shelf life of their own after which they start leaking air. All the best and stay warm!!
Date published: 2016-08-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great for Cold Weather Cycling I use these when I ride my bicycle from about 45 degrees F down to 20 with great results. Important - these will not work well with sneakers or bicycle shoes that are vented with mesh or other means. The instructions make this clear. I use shoes that I purchased specifically for cold weather rides.
Date published: 2016-11-16
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Works fairly well I use them every day that I work at the mountain. Unlike the hand warmers that always work it's hit or miss with the toe warmers. Sometimes you get a dud. Don't expect heat like the hand warmers. It's enough to keep you comfortable if your feet have space in your boots to breathe and your socks are dry. Good boots that fit properly with good socks is more important. I have to walk a lot so I use them on the top of my feet/socks.
Date published: 2015-09-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Work really well No more painful frosty toes. Thanks
Date published: 2014-02-20
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Zero warmth Tried them twice. Once skiing at Stevens Pass and once snowshoeing near Leavenworth. Both times the same disappointing result. They provide absolutely no warmth.
Date published: 2013-01-08
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Back to top

Please select a color/color.

Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from Work well, add Boot Gloves really cold Alpine A few tips: start with heat packs that are warm (in your pocket ... glue works better) ; fresh, dry socks (Don't wear your socks to the base ... sweat on the sock keeps the glue from sticking very well.), and (for Alpine boots) wrap the front part up and over the toe just a bit when you stick them as it keeps them in place when you put your foot in the tight boot.
Date published: 2015-01-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from These work well on a -14 F dayhike I use hand warmers a lot but I used to never use Toe warmers. Before my February 2016 hike out in the Adirondacks of Northern New York, the weatherfolks were forecasting record colds! I put on all of my warmest layers, including attaching a pair of toe warmers to the toes of my socks. My socks (with toe warmer and sock) went into a vapor barrier sock (aka bag) and both went into my boot. These are thinner than handwarmers so there is less “stuff” in them. But I felt the “heat” for most of the first 5-6 hours of a 10 hr snowshoe and climb. I did have a second pair but I didn’t stop to put those on, as I could keep “feeling” in the toes by aggressive wiggling, and I was more afraid of losing feeling in my fingers if I took my hands out of my many layers of mittens for longer than, say, 30 seconds. My toes definitely required more aggressive wiggling hiking down the mountain and back to the car than they did on the way up. Back at the car the thermometer read minus -14° F. I have just ordered more toe warmers!!! Note that these things heat up when exposed to air. So if yours don’t work (as some of the other reviewers complain) chances are that there are tiny tiny holes in the plastic wrapper they come in. This seems more likely to happen if you buy your warmers from vendors who will sell you old stock (happened to me once with my hand warmers -- be sure to buy from a high volume dealer like REI so that is less likely to happen). I suspect the plastic wrappers have a shelf life of their own after which they start leaking air. All the best and stay warm!!
Date published: 2016-08-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great for Cold Weather Cycling I use these when I ride my bicycle from about 45 degrees F down to 20 with great results. Important - these will not work well with sneakers or bicycle shoes that are vented with mesh or other means. The instructions make this clear. I use shoes that I purchased specifically for cold weather rides.
Date published: 2016-11-16
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Works fairly well I use them every day that I work at the mountain. Unlike the hand warmers that always work it's hit or miss with the toe warmers. Sometimes you get a dud. Don't expect heat like the hand warmers. It's enough to keep you comfortable if your feet have space in your boots to breathe and your socks are dry. Good boots that fit properly with good socks is more important. I have to walk a lot so I use them on the top of my feet/socks.
Date published: 2015-09-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Work really well No more painful frosty toes. Thanks
Date published: 2014-02-20
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Zero warmth Tried them twice. Once skiing at Stevens Pass and once snowshoeing near Leavenworth. Both times the same disappointing result. They provide absolutely no warmth.
Date published: 2013-01-08
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  • bvseo_bulk, prod_bvrr, vn_bulk_1.0.0-hotfix-1
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  • clientName_rei-inc
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  • CLOUD, getReviews, 44ms
  • REVIEWS, PRODUCT

Questions & Answers

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