2020 Rossignol Experience 94 Ti

Un-changed for 2020, the Rossignol Experience 94 Ti returns for another successful year of all-mountain domination. These skis absolutely rip, and for skiers who are looking in the low to mid-90’s for their one-ski quiver, the Experience 94 Ti is a great choice. Built using Rossignol’s HD Core with a titanal laminate, these skis are light and strong at the same time. Adding to that power and reducing vibrations is Rossignol’s Line Control Technology (LCT) which consists of a vertically laminated strut that increases the tip to tail stiffness and knocks down chatter. In this ski, the LCT is made of titanal, so the stiffness is all there. At 187 cm length, the skis have a 19-meter turn radius which is on par with competing models. The tip and tail rocker make soft-snow skiing smoother and more enjoyable, and on-trail, the camber underfoot really digs in and makes quite a carving impression. It carves really well for a 94 mm underfoot ski. Our testers were enamored with the versatility and all-mountain nature of the Experience 94 Ti.

Brad Moskowitz calls the 173 a “fun mid-fat carver that’s just stiff enough to rail an edge and inspire confidence, yet remains light and narrow enough to quickly transition turns.” Brad liked the length, and his top score was a 5 out of 5 for forgiveness. Perhaps he’s feeling the HD Core combined with the Air Tip VAS to get some of that flex. His overall impression and versatility scores were both 4’s out of 5, so it’s safe to say that Brad thought quite highly of this powerful ski. In terms of bump skiing, Brad calls it “not the most playful shape because the tails seemed to get a bit grabby.” Good to note, and that coin has a flip side in that the tails will be stiff and responsive on-trail when engaged in high-speed cruising. It’s all about compromise, right?

Bob St.Pierre skied the 187 and loved the size, stability, and versatility. “They have a very natural feeling when they’re on your feet. The Air Tip lightens up the swing weight considerably while the solid core and metal laminates keep the skis glued to the snow in hard carving turns.” All of Bob’s scores fell in the 3-4 range, meaning that he found them to be well-rounded and versatile. “Wonderful ski! It is a pleasure to have a high-performance ski that is NOT a wide race ski. It’s truly a freeride/all-mountain ski that is strong but not hefty.” Good analysis here, pointing out that it does not share similar shape and build as a more piste-oriented ski, but rather its own shape and construction that make it unique and best suited for all-mountain expert skiers.

Jeffrey Siegel got a chance to ski both the 180 and 187, and seemed to like the 180 a bit more. He gave top scores for stability, torsional stiffness, and edge hold. These all seem to fall in line with the other testers scores as well as Rossignol’s intended use. Jeff calls the Experience 94 Ti “a highly stable ski that loves big long turns. They’re strong and snappy and provide great confidence at speed.” Good stuff from Jeff here, as the overall impression of the skis has a lot to do with their ability to be versatile while still remaining strong, powerful, and damp.

It’s challenging to make a ski that can hold all of these qualities together at the same time. For a ski to be light, it usually is not damp, so being able to meet somewhere in the middle is always a good thing, especially for all-mountain skis that are supposed to be versatile. The 2020 Rossignol Experience 94 Ti looks to pick up where it left off and continue enthralling advanced and expert level all-mountain skiers everywhere.


Bob St.Pierre

Age: 41Height: 6'2"Weight: 215 lbs.

Ski Style: Adaptable, versatile, ex-competitive mogul skier and coach

Brad Moskowitz

Age: 50Height: 5'4"Weight: 140 lbs.

Ski Style: Fast and fun inspired by mohawks

Jeff Neagle

Age: 33Height: 5'10"Weight: 150 lbs.

Ski Style: Aggressive freeride with freestyle background

Jeffrey Siegel

Age: 39Height: 6'1"Weight: 185 lbs.

Ski Style: Smooth, refined, analytical, with a ski instructing background

11 Comments on the “2020 Rossignol Experience 94 Ti”

  1. Hello,
    First of all thank you for your reviews, great source of information.
    I an an advanced intermediate skier on the east cost, 42 yo, 1.74m and 85 kg. Currently I am skiing a pair of slalom skis (rossignol hero multi turn). I am looking for a more versatile ski to venture more in bumps and trees with my kids (limited experience there but the idea is to improve). I demoed the experience 94 (1.73) and I found them quite fun. I was also looking at salomon qst92 but I did not find them to demo and I am not sure about the lenght (1.69 seems short and 1.77 long). Which one would you recommend me and what size? I am also open to other suggestions.
    Thank you

    1. Hi Speo!
      The QST will be a turnier, quicker version of the Experience 94. Less metal, so a more forgiving ski. For your application, I think it’s worth a look, but you’re right, you’re kind of stuck between lengths. I’d err on the shorter side, especially if you’re interested in bumps and trees versus higher speeds. Blizzard Rustler 9 should also be on your list. Have fun!

  2. I’ve been looking to upgrade my skis from 2013 Rossi Exp 74’s that I’m currently on after getting back into skiing after a number of years away (kids, house, deployments, etc.) and was focused on the Atomic Vantage 90TI’s, but SkiEssentials currently has a great deal on the 2020 Rossi Exp 94 TI’s, are these comparable to the Vantages? About me, age 52, 220 lbs 5’11”, ski blues & blacks, not that aggressive, mostly on groomers, 10-15 days a season. I’m looking for a ski that will give me more confidence; I don’t feel stable at speed on my current skis unless I’m on edge and feel that I dive into the slop late in the day and frequently need to clear the tail of snow. Do the 2020 Rossi Exp 94 TI’s in 187 sound like a good match to me?

    Thank you.

    1. Hi Kevin!
      It’s tough to go against that E94 at the price we have! They’re a bit heavier than the Vantage, but at 220 pounds, you have the size to handle the burlier ski. They’re great skis, and it’s going to be a nice step up from the 74’s. Have fun!

  3. Hi ,
    I am in a similar situation as the other commenters, I too have been away from skiing (12+ yrs) due to life, military, and kids, and am finally starting to get back into skiing again with my teenage son. I used to be probably a strong intermediate skier– skiing any length or steepness hill on any resort east or west coast, including a lot of fresh powder, but always had too heavy of a lower center of gravity that made moguls difficult to navigate and control. I’m late 40’s, 5’11, 250lbs, 2x knee surgeries on both knees will be skiing mostly mid-west places with my kids (MI mostly with 1-2 trips/yr to PA or WV). Your 2020 Rossi E94 Ti is a really great price, but am worried about how much effort they will require to snap in/out of turns, kinda the reason they ditched the 94 for the 2021 92 Ti–which is a better option for me, the ’20 94 or the ’21 92 or the standard 88, and what length, I was leaning towards 173–not looking to break any speed records, just want to have fun, enjoy the outdoors, carve a few turns w/o getting super smoked and fatigued trying to whip around advanced performance skis, and maybe regain my lost ability if possible.

    1. HI Anthony!
      I think that’s a great choice, and the 173 will give you enough forgiveness to handle the skis without feeling overpowered. I’d say the 20 94 is the way to go in the 173. Have fun!

  4. Just got my E94s and skied on them yesterday here in NH. Loved them. Have been on E98s the past 5+ years and love the lighter, bit more forgiving 94s. Much more versatile yet can hold a big GS turn well.
    The lighter weight also means less fatigue after lunch. A fantastic one quiver skia

  5. Hi,
    Thanks for the reviews, you guys do an outstanding job. Can you compare the e 94 to the Liberty Evolv 90, especially performance in crud, tracked snow, spring snow.

    1. HI Chris!
      The only spot I’d take the Liberty over the Experience is on fresh groomers. In any kind of chopped up snow, the profile and shape of the Experience will carry you through much smoother. The Liberty has minimal taper and rocker, so it has a long effective edge–great for groomers, a lot like a race ski, but can be hooky in the softer stuff. Still a good ski, but compared to the E94, it’s not quite there. Have fun!

      1. Thanks. Sounds like the e94 would be a better compliment to the e84 170s I have that are 5 years old that still rip on fresh groomers. At 6′ and 170 lbs I’m thinking of 173, as I’ve always skied a my skies a little short. And at 66 years young the shorter ski may give me a little extra maneuverability in spring time chunks. What do you guys think?

        1. Hi Chris!
          It’s stable enough that the 173, especially given your preference and experience with shorter skis, is a good choice. You could be on the 180, but it doesn’t sound like you want to be, and I’m not going to talk you into it. Have fun!

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