It really goes without saying that all the fancy rockered skis, heated boots and Gore-Tex outfits can all be thrown in the trash if you can’t see well enough to make your next turn. Goggles are often the unsung heros of the ski hill. Still, you see kids wearing them around town or hanging them from their rear-view mirrors without much thought for the care they really deserve. Take care of your goggles, I say,  and they will take care of you.

As one of the oldest goggle manufacturers, Scott knows their stuff. I’ve been fortunate enough to flog the Scott Fix ski goggles and have found them to be solid all-around performers.

Scott Fix Ski Goggles Features:

Available in a variety of frame colors and lens tints, the Fix goggles feature spherical dual lenses and all the goodies you’d expect from Scott, in a sub-$100 package.

  • Helmet-compatible design
  • No Fog™ Anti-Fog Lens Treatment
  • 100% UVA/UVB/UVC Radiation Protection
  • Revolutionary Air Management (RAM) and Air Control System (ACS) for fog-free vision
  • Spherical Injection Molded Polycarbonate Dual Lenses (SIM)
  • Colors: Neon Green, Gloss Black, Gloss White, Yellow, Cyan, Purple, Orange
  • MSRP: $95
Scott Fix Ski Goggles Review

Excellent vision with great clarity — not much to complain about here.

Scott Fix Goggles Review

I’ve been able to take these goggles out on a few backcountry trips as well as inbounds at Solitude Resort on an ultra-cold day and Alta Ski Resort on a powder day and have been thoroughly impressed. The foam conforms to my face very well for a comfortable, all-day fit.  I also like the style… yeah, a little loud, but not completely over the top.

Overall vision has been top-notch with superb clarity. Under cloudcover, I could have wished for a brighter lens tint, but these are pretty darn solid as a single lens of choice. The lenses seem pretty scratch-resistant as they have yet to incur any scratches–even after some up close and personal encounters with low-lying branches.

Scott Fix Ski Goggles Review

A great fit with the Smith Maze ski helmet

I’ve got to call these out a little more for their fog-free performance. You see, I tend to fog up nearly every pair of goggles I’ve owned. Truth be told, there are circumstances that can fog up even the best goggles, but I’ve put these through their paces and have yet to have them fog. Sweaty hikes, long traverses at Alta and hard-charging runs in deep powder… nothing has phased them. Fog-free goggles? Decidedly so thus far.

9 Feb 2017 Update: Believe it or not, I still use and prefer these goggles as my daily drivers. These are some excellent goggles if you ask me. 7 years of abuse and still going strong!

The Good

  • Spherical lens provides distortion-free vision
  • Excellent fit with a variety of helmets (Smith Maze and POC Skull Light)
  • Has been fog-free in a variety of temperatures and conditions (and I’m a fog machine)
  • Excellent pricepoint

The Bad

  • No strap clip

Bottom Line: Scott Fix Ski Goggles

Easy on the wallet and excellent, fog-free performance on the snow, the Scott Fix goggles are a wise choice if you like being able to see your next turn well in advance.

Buy Now: Search for Scott Goggles

About Author

A native of the Pacific Northwest, Jason quickly developed a love for the outdoors and a thing for mountains. That infatuation continues as he founded this site in 1999 -- sharing his love of road biking, mountain biking, trail running and skiing. That passion is channeled into every article or gear review he writes. Utah's Wasatch Mountains are his playground.


  1. I agree man – you can’t skimp on goggles. I remember my sisters first trip to Colorado she stepped onto the slopes and her goggles fogged up. She got so pissed she threw her stuff down and went inside. LOL

  2. I purchased Scott Storm OTG goggles with no fog lens treatment but I had quite a bit of fogging problem on my first day at Sundance in Utah in mid March. Is there anything I can use to reduce fogging? I hear that you should not put anything on the inside glass on goggles.

    • It really depends on the weather conditions, temperature and humidity. The odd temperatures this year are certainly causing issues. I know there are several anti-fog treatments, but most quality goggles come pre-equipped with that sort of thing. I’m not sure what to tell you… I’ve notoriously been a fog machine, but haven’t had much trouble with goggles for many years. It seems the technology has certainly improved in most models — not sure about the exact model you were testing.

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