Some ski manufactures make up more feminine sounding names for their women's specific models that twin up with their men's counterparts - not so Blizzard in this case. The name remains the same, but what is the difference?
Well, not much apparently, which might suit some women who really don't need a dampened down version of a ski, but prefer the softer look that they have created.
Just like the men's version, you'll find a sandwich wood core with a metal plate that provides stability and strength to the skis, and because this model drops the carbon, you get a smoother turning experience without losing performance, unless you're exceptionally demanding during high speed turns.
What we particularly liked was the fact they perform well in both short and long radius turns - snappy in the former and smooth and silky in the latter. They do feel most at home on groomed runs though, but with the all mountain tag proving that they handle well in moguls and variable terrain up to a certain point - deep powder is not their preferred choice.
Because they are very versatile, we think they will be well suited to a female ski instructor who teaches clients at varied ability levels - but, there are many potential clients out there who'd like them too and if you're confident on most ski runs but want to improve your carving and try some varied terrain then the investment would be worth considering.