Dakine Slayer Bike-Snow-Skate Knee Pads
These Dakine Slayer Bike-Snow-Skate Knee Pads set the standard for lightweight, pedal friendly and CE-certified knee pad design. Featuring dual-density DK Impact foam and a durable Cordura® outer, these pads maintain a breathable design that’s light and comfortable enough for longer rides and hot weather. Their pre-curved shape and flexible foam design maintain a custom-fit feel, while silicon gripper cuffs ensure a slip-free fit. Integrated odor control helps fight the stink factor.
These Knee Pads were initially designed for mountain biking, however, they can be used for Snowboarding or Skiing or even Skateboarding. The advantages of them in other sports their supreme comfort and breath-ability.
The DK Impact range of products are premium products, which incorporate a special foam and gel compound which really takes the sting out of impacts and displaces the force behind a hard knock . Its design allows the foam to mould around the shape of your body, arms and knees and is thin yet still strong, light and durable.
All of the Dakine safety products have been thoroughly tested by the Dakine Team Pro riders. If they can work for them, then they’re going to work for the weekend warrior or the hard charging 5 times a week rider.
- Shell: Cordura® Polyester, 4-way stretch AriaprenePro™, 4-way stretch mesh back: 80% Polyester 20% Nylon
- Insert: 100% DK Impact Polyurethane foam
- 1 Year Limited Warranty
- Lightweight, low-profile CE-certified knee protector (EN 1621-1 Level 1)
- Dual-density DK Impact energy-absorbing foam technology
- Cordura® abrasion resistance
- Polygiene® Odor Control technology
- Seamless calf band and silicone gripper elastic keep pad in place
- Pre-curved ergonomic patterning for enhanced fit
Dakine is an American outdoor clothing company founded in 1979 in Haiku, Maui, Hawaii, by Rob Kaplan, specializing in sportswear and sports equipment for alternative sports based in Hood River Oregon. Founded in Hawaii, the name comes from the Hawaiian Pidgin word “da kine” (derived from “the kind”).