Rossignol District B&W Snowboard



207.95 $207.95 $319.95 (35% OFF)
*Available for US Shipment Only.


Description: Rossignol District B&W Snowboard

One of the best freestyle boards to learn and progress on, the District offers easy, budget-friendly fun for entry-level riders. The softer, twin freestyle flex provides an easy-to-manipulate ride no matter which direction you slide. And with a generous AmpTek rocker profile, the District offers confidence-boosting stability and an effortless, catch-free feel whether buttering boxes or perfecting your spin.

Key Features of Rossignol District B&W Snowboard
  • Shape/Flex/Inserts: Twin/Twin/Centered
  • Rocker/Camber: Amptek Auto-Turn
  • Base: Extruded 4800
  • Sidecut: 6.6 to 7.8M - Deep Progressive
  • Core: FSC Certified Wood 6420
  • Flex: Twin Freestyle
  • Flex: 5/10
Sizes 146 151 155 159
Waist (cm) 24.6cm 24.8cm 25cm 25.2cm
Stance Width Min/Max (cm) 44 to 60cm 46 to 62cm 46 to 62cm 50 to 66cm
Radius (M) 6.6M 7.1M 7.5M 7.9M

4.0 / 5.0
1 Review
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Excellent board to learn quickly
I have the 2019 model, so my review is based on that board with the assumption that the 2020 model is roughly the same.

I'm 5'8'', 140-145lbs, and I got the 151cm model.

I picked up this board back in November 2019, and since then I've ridden it 10 times. I started the season as a complete beginner, and my goal was to try a little bit of everything: freestyle, all-mountain, and park. Now, I'd say I'm a decently solid intermediate/advanced rider. Riding regular, I feel comfortable with most black diamonds, and riding switch, I feel comfortable with most blues. My friends say that I learned relatively quickly, and I credit a lot of it to this board.

I don’t have a whole lot of negatives to say about it, but here are a few things I noticed:
-I feel a good deal of chatter when going fast. This could probably be mostly attributed to the camber profile (sizeable reverse camber regions), but when comparing it to my friends’ boards, the Rossignol District feels a fair bit thinner and lighter. Rossignol gives this board a 5/10 flex rating, but I feel like it might really be closer to a 4 or even a 3.
-It doesn’t seem to have great durability. The base seems to get scratched up pretty easily, and the edges get a good amount of dings. I rode on a somewhat icy day, and discovered two deep gouges in my base at the end of the day. Might have been bad luck, but a little surprising nonetheless.
-Speaking of ice, I feel like this board struggles a bit more than most in icy conditions. It doesn’t have anything fancy like “Magne-Traction” or “Grip-Tech,” and the edges aren’t made of the best material, so I have a really hard time carving into ice and getting a grip. Even after getting the edges re-sharpened, I feel like they dulled pretty quickly.

That being said, this is a beginner board. All of the things I didn’t love about this board seem to just be limitations of a board aimed more towards the beginner level range. Beginners probably don’t want to be going very fast, and probably shouldn’t be trying to learn the basics in icy conditions.

For me, the Rossignol District definitely served its purpose as a learning deck, and ironically, it is the reason why I feel like I’ve outgrown it so quickly. I’ll be looking to upgrade next season. I got my District for $179, and at that price it was absolutely worth it. If you can get this board for cheap, and spend the money you saved on nicer boots, I think you’ll be very happy with your starter setup.

Tldr; If you’re a beginner looking to get up to speed quickly, this is the board for you. If you’re anything else, you should look elsewhere.
March 4, 2020
Vancouver, WA, US
Age: 15-24

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