Advanced+ level all-mountain skier Heyman's rating of this ski:
Considering his skiers profile:
en-US - * - 2839
"A true all-mountain ski is as good off-piste as it is on-piste. Stiff enough to remain stable at top speed, flexible enough for comfort in poor circumstances. It is essential that the perfect all-mountain ski performs well in all conditions."
The Line Sick Day 95 is a freeride ski with outstanding all-mountain qualities. I tested this ski while it was snowing hard on a bumpy piste with low visibility. I was surprised about its ability to adapt to the circumstances and the terrain. The ride was smooth without being dull. And when I went full throttle the Sick Day 95 remained stable and was able to handle top speed pretty well. And steering was never easier due to the early rise tip and tail.
Fast edge switch
Despite its considerable width of 95mm the Sick Day 95 switches fast from edge to edge. And because the ski carves effortlessly, the on piste experience is worthy of any all-mountain ski. As is its performance in chopped-up snow. But as a freeride ski, I would prefer its bigger brother the Sick Day 110, because the 95 lacks in float. Still, on this ski you can have a really sick day.
Line about the Sick Day 95
"Taste sweet, sweet solitude by getting ahead of the masses on the LINE Sick Day 95. Slightly more rigid than the 110 and 102, the 95 is an all-mountain ski poised for speed and bred for steepness both on piste and all over the resort. As Sick Day mastermind Jeff Curry says, “Getting back on a directional ski has brought me back to the feeling that made me first fall in love with skiing.” Charge sick LINEs all over the mountain on the Sick Day 95 – cause that’s what “calling in sick” means, right?", according to Line. The grip is very good indeed for a ski with an early rise tip and tail. But you have to maintain quite a bit of speed to keep floating in deep powder.