Water Ski Bindings

Water Ski Bindings
Shop our selection of water ski bindings from HO and Connelly with Free Shipping and Lifetime Returns!

If you need help picking out the right pair of bindings check out our buyers guide at the bottom of the page under the Description tab for more info.
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Throw away your ten (...or twenty...) year old water ski bindings! Seriously, those things are awful and you know it. Gone are the days of gallons of soap and wearing yourself out before you ever get in the water. All of the bindings you see here are comfortable, supportive and, most importantly, take about 5 seconds to get into. Water Ski bindings have come a very long way in the past few years and getting the right pair can have a huge impact on your skiing experience. Laces, space age materials, blends of cushy foam and featherweight hardware are just a few features found on even the most basic set of water ski boots we offer. You will be wanting to pull these off your ski just so you can wear them around the house - yeah, they're that good. You know what else is good - the programs we back them up with. Free Shipping, our Lowest Price +5% Guarantee and a 30 Day Performance Guarantee help you know you are getting your new boots in the right place. So grab a fresh pair of bindings, and we will go easy on you about the 20 year old water ski you are about to mount them on.

This is a guide to help you pick out the right bindings and answers to some of the top questions we receive.

Double Boot vs. Single Boot and RTP (Rear Toe Plate)
The question we receive more than any other when it comes to water ski bindings involves which is better - double boot or a boot and toe. There are some benefits to either option, but it mainly comes down to personal preference. Most beginner to intermediate skiers feel more comfortable with a rear toe instead of a double boot because it is less confined and makes getting up easier. The vast majority of higher end skiers prefer a double boot setup because of the added response and control, however a select few high end water skiers prefer a toe strap for added mobility. Go with your gut on this one.

Binding Fit
Some bindings are designed to be adjustable so they can adapt to multiple foot sizes where others are designed with a specific foot size and / or orientation (right or left). Specific sized bindings will provide more exact fit and better binding to ski response, however they limit the range of foot sizes that will work with the binding. If you are a beginner to intermediate level skier, adjustable boots are a great way to go. If you are trying to up your game or are challenging a course, specific sized boots will make a big difference.

Ease of Entry
Gone are the days of needing to take a bottle of dish soap to the lake to try to jam your foot into a pair of boots that are like opening a vice. Most bindings nowadays are built either with a blend of synthetics or enhanced rubber materials. Most synthetic bindings will allow you to slide your foot in without even getting them wet, just like your favorite pair of shoes. Newer rubber bindings (such as HO Animal Bindings) are a bit tougher to get into, but are still considerably easier than any old traditional rubber bindings.