Werner Skagit CF Paddle
Item: 75539.02 | Product Details »
- The Skagit is perfect for low-angle recreational paddlers seeking great performance at a great price.
- Carbon reinforced nylon blades are super lightweight and durable.
- Advanced blade design enables smooth, efficient strokes.
- Werner's exclusive Smart-View™ adjustable ferrule gives you a convenient two-piece paddle that looks and feels like a one-piece.
- The Smart-View system lets you quickly and easily adjust the offset, or feather angle, of your paddle in 15 degree increments with right- or left-hand control.
- Small diameter shafts are available and recommended for paddlers whose hand (from the base of the palm to the tip of the middle finger) measures 6 1/2" or smaller.
|Blade Material:||Carbon-reinforced nylon|
|Blade Size:||15.6 cm W x 49 cm L (6.1" W x 19.3" L)|
|Blade Surface Area:||605 sq cm / 93.8 sq in|
|Shaft Material:||Fiberglass/carbon blend|
|Feather:||Adjustable SmartView ferrule 0-75 degrees|
|Breakdown:||Yes - 2 pieces|
|Control:||Right or left hand|
|Small Shaft Stocked:||Yes|
|Weight:||220 is 32 oz (907 g)|
The Werner Skagit Paddles offer unbeatable value and performance for casual recreational kayakers. Its advanced blade design sets it apart from other economical paddles.
Werner's patented Adjustable Ferrule System is a break-through and innovative design that is now standard on all Performance Core, Performance and Premium Touring models. This elegant and easy to use design has a precise fit that adds performance and long life, that wont loosen up over time.
Do you have questions about this product?
Get answers from real customers and in-house experts with AnswerBox.
- Werner Skagit CF Paddle
Q:How do I determine if I want a high or low angle? What is that?Asked on 4/26/2016 by justjsb from NW GA
A:My kayak type/characteristics and use were my primarly determinents. My
kayak is a "sit in" low center with a fairly wide beam for coastal touring
and I use a low angle. If I had a "sit on" or low center narrow beam for
white water or ocean going I would probably rethink that and go more
vertical. The right answer is pick what is comfortable for your specific
use. I am experienced but no expert so get several opinions before you
make a decision.Answered on 4/26/2016 by Anonymous
A:Depends on 2 main things that are related.
1- if you will be a short distance explosion paddler you will need a high angle.
2- if you are already used o a high angle it is kind of tricky to adapt fast to the low angle.
Enviado do meu iPhoneAnswered on 4/26/2016 by Anonymous
A:A low angle is for more relaxed paddling and can be less tiring on longer trips.
a high angle is a more aggressive style, but you can become more fatigued on longer trips.
The angle refers to the height of the paddle in the upper hand when paddling forward. If you hand is generally shoulder or lower, that is low angle, and shoulder and greater is high angle.
I use a low angle because we go on long river trips, but have used it in a "high angle" manner when needed.
Hope this helps.Answered on 4/26/2016 by Anonymous
Werner has some good information to help you decide.Answered on 4/26/2016 by Anonymous
A:This article has a good explanation of the two paddling styles - http://www.nrs.com/learn/choose-a-touring-paddle.asp
- Werner Skagit CF Paddle
Q:Are the shafts on these paddles oval or round?Asked on 1/25/2014 by Paddler Poet from Erie PA
A:The shaft is round on either end and in the center of the paddle, but
flatten out a little (oval) where you place your hands on either side to
paddle. I have very small hands/grip, and this paddle is much easier to
paddle with than the standard paddles.Answered on 1/25/2014 by Anonymous
A:The shaft is slightly oval in the areas where you hands fit on the paddle.Answered on 1/27/2014 by Clyde from NRS