people's choice

The Best Ski Goggles on Amazon, According to Hyperenthusiastic Reviewers

Photo: IFC Films

Here at the Strategist, we like to think of ourselves as crazy (in the good way) about the stuff we buy, but as much as we’d like to, we can’t try everything. Which is why we have People’s Choice, in which we find the best-reviewed products and single out the most convincing ones. (You can learn more about our rating system and how we pick each item here.)

And while we’ve written about lots of ski equipment before — including the best ski gear, the best ski jackets, and the best balaclavas — here, we’ve rounded up the best ski goggles, as praised by the most enthusiastic reviewers on Amazon.

Best-rated (and least expensive) ski goggles

OutdoorMaster OTG Ski Goggles

“Wow. Just wow,” exclaims one impressed reviewer of these ski goggles. “They are well made and, yes, fog proof. Works even with a balaclava tucked under it.” And according to another reviewer, they perform better than even some top-of-the-line ski goggles: “I just went skiing in Vermont on one of the coldest days of the year, and my friends — who all had Oakley or other more expensive goggles — had problems with extreme fogging or even icing over of their goggles. Mine were crystal clear the whole time and not foggy at all.” A snowboarder writes, “They basically never fogged up except in blizzard conditions at the top of the mountain, the tint was perfect for a sunny and cloudy day, and they were so comfortable to wear on my face and slid up to rest on my head when not in use on the bus ride home.” They conclude that these goggles “actually looked and worked way better than their $20 price tag.” And for one casual skier, “these did just the trick. They are just as beautiful in person as they are in the pictures, and for me the price point I couldn’t beat.”

And now some micro-picks for every type of ski goggle you might be looking for.

Best ski goggles for low light

Bolle Mojo Snow Goggles

These snow goggles from Bolle come with a variety of different lens shades, from clear to citrus orange, but all of them perform well in low-light conditions. The clear lenses, for instance, get rave reviews among nighttime skiers, including one who writes, “I wore these for night skiing last week in light snow and forgot they were there. I stayed warm, they did not fog, I could see well.” Another reviewer explains that the yellow lenses “worked great when the clouds rolled in and my darker goggles prevent me from seeing the changes in the terrain.” But no matter the lens color, several reviewers say these don’t fog up at all. One owner credits this lack of fog to the “vents in the top and bottom,” explaining that “they allow sweat to escape so they do not fog up, while simultaneously blocking out the piercing cold winds.” A few complain that they probably won’t last multiple seasons, but one shopper admits, “If you scratch them, who cares. They are so inexpensive you just buy another pair. I wore them for a season with no trouble.”

Best ski goggles with wide view