Bolle Mojo Snow Goggles

Last updated date: March 13, 2020

DWYM Score
9.4

Bolle Mojo Snow Goggles

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We looked at the top Ski Goggles and dug through the reviews from some of the most popular review sites. Through this analysis, we've determined the best Ski Goggles you should buy.

Overall Take

You don't have to believe in Karma to get this good Mojo going. Strap on this medium-to-large fit classic goggle and just do your thing. The flow-tech venting and advanced lens technology will takecare of the rest to keep you comfortable and fog free until its time to hit the hot tub. In our analysis of 82 expert reviews, the Bolle Bolle Mojo Snow Goggles placed 2nd when we looked at the top 13 products in the category. For the full ranking, see below.

Editor's Note March 25, 2020:
Checkout The Best Ski Goggles for a detailed review of all the top ski goggles.

Expert Summarized Score
9.1
8 expert reviews
User Summarized Score
9.0
1,764 user reviews
Our Favorite Video Reviews
What experts liked
Lightweight and durable. Flow-Tech ventilation provides ideal air flow and fog control.
- BestReviews
One great advantage of this unisex Snow goggles is that it has Flow-Tech Venting made to minimize the air over that is inside of the lens, this will prevent clogging from ice and snow.
- Buy The 10
The strap is adjustable, one piece, for easy fitting.
- Idea Hacks
The goggles feature Flow-Tech Venting technology which promotes airflow inside the lens and further preventing moisture build-up.
- A Web To Know
These goggles also come with a dual pane thermal barrier that prevents condensation. This will restrict the moisture build-up which leads to fogging.
- Top Ten Review Pro
One of the best features is its double layer lens which is typically found on much more expensive glasses. It’s a feature that allows for a more secure seal that helps create a warmer thermal barrier. The anti-scratch lens is an added bonus.
- Sport Consumer
What experts didn't like
These goggles are large and might not fit individuals with small faces.
- BestReviews
Does not come with its own carrying case.
- Idea Hacks
Tint may be too light for bright, sunny days.
- A Web To Know
The goggles do not come with its own carrying case.
- Top Ten Review Pro
They fit large (not great if you have a teeny tiny face).
- Sport Consumer

From The Manufacturer

You don't have to believe in Karma to get this good Mojo going. Strap on this medium-to-large fit classic goggle and just do your thing. The flow-tech venting and advanced lens technology will takecare of the rest to keep you comfortable and fog free until its time to hit the hot tub.

Overall Product Rankings

OutdoorMaster OTG Ski Goggles
1. OutdoorMaster OTG Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 9.5
Expert Reviews: 0
Bolle Mojo Snow Goggles
2. Bolle Mojo Snow Goggles
Overall Score: 9.4
Expert Reviews: 8
Zionor Lagopus Ski Goggles
3. Zionor Lagopus Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 9.3
Expert Reviews: 7
Smith Optics Cascade Ski Goggles
4. Smith Optics Cascade Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 9.2
Expert Reviews: 0
Oakley O2 XL Ski Goggles
5. Oakley O2 XL Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 9.1
Expert Reviews: 0
JULI Eyewear Interchangeable Ski Goggles
6. JULI Eyewear Interchangeable Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 8.9
Expert Reviews: 5
OutdoorMaster Ski Goggles PRO
7. OutdoorMaster Ski Goggles PRO
Overall Score: 8.8
Expert Reviews: 10
Oakley Flight Deck Ski Goggles
8. Oakley Flight Deck Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 8.8
Expert Reviews: 8
hongdak Anti-Fog Ski Goggles
9. hongdak Anti-Fog Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 8.7
Expert Reviews: 10
WildHorn Outfitters Roca Ski Goggles
10. WildHorn Outfitters Roca Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 8.7
Expert Reviews: 4
Zionor X4 Anti-Fog UV Protection Ski Goggles
11. Zionor X4 Anti-Fog UV Protection Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 8.6
Expert Reviews: 13
Spy Optic Marshall Snow Goggles
12. Spy Optic Marshall Snow Goggles
Overall Score: 8.1
Expert Reviews: 4
Odoland S2 Ski Goggles
13. Odoland S2 Ski Goggles
Overall Score: 7.9
Expert Reviews: 5

An Overview On Ski Goggles

If you’re planning a day out on the ski slopes, there is one non-negotiable gear item you absolutely must wear: ski goggles, Though they can look a bit goofy, the eye protection they provide is unparalleled. It’s hard to have a good, enjoyable day on the slopes without a pair.

Goggles also serve to enhance your vision on the slopes, compensating for variable lighting conditions. They protect your eyes from wind, snow and cold. Almost every pair on the market today includes 100% UV protection.

The many options can be confusing and overwhelming and may start to look identical after a while. But there are several important characteristics you need to know and understand when shopping for ski goggles. Hint: There’s a lot more to picking goggles than color matching.

For starters, you want to look at the lens tint options. Some lenses are made to be versatile and work in a wide variety of light conditions, from bright sunny days to cloud cover. However, specialized lenses for the typical conditions you’ll encounter on the mountain is the better way to go.

For sunnier days, you want to look for dark lens tints. These will shield your eyes from the brightest sunlight. On overcast days, look for the lighter tints. These will add contrast, so you can see terrain better in flat light. Mirrored lenses not only look cool, they reflect more dangerous UV rays away from your eyes.

Since you will likely have a full range of weather conditions throughout the winter and can’t guarantee a sunny or cloudy day when you head out on the slopes, you’ll need more than one lens. However, you can purchase one pair of goggles and several different interchangeable lenses. If your goggles don’t offer interchangeable lenses, you can usually pick from a wide array of colors for budget-friendly protection.

No matter what color lens you choose, it’s pretty safe to assume all goggles will incorporate UV protection of some form. It is vital for a day on the slopes. The UV intensity rises at higher altitudes, and the sun reflects up off the snow, magnifying the damage.

It’s not all function when it comes to picking goggles. There is some coordinating that contributes to a good pair of ski goggles. You want to ensure the frame of your goggles fits snuggly against your helmet. This will protect your forehead from the elements, cold, wind and ridicule from friends. Nobody wants to be a gaper. The frame size and shape also ensures they protect your face properly. There are women’s and children’s goggles made to fit smaller, slimmer faces without gaps which would allow wind and snow to get through.

Some goggles offer enough space to fit a pair of eyeglasses under the lens. Zionor Lagopus Ski Goggles are designed for eyeglass wearers and have extra padding that creates space and offers comfort for a full day.

The shape of the lens can also contribute to proper visibility. Spherical or rounded lenses are the best and slightly more expensive. They reduce distortion because they’re shaped more like the human eye’s field of vision. The other lens shape is flat, which can add a bit of distortion. The price and visibility of flat lenses are lower.

Another main concern of ski goggles is their tendency to fog up. It’s a natural effect when you pair cold conditions with vigorous exercise. Some goggles feature a dual-lens design, special coatings and smart ventilation to reduce fog and prevent condensation. The Bolle Unisex Mojo Snow Goggles features Flow-Tech ventilation to effectively fight fog as well as a dual-pane thermal barrier. It also prevents ice and snow from building up around the goggles.

The latest fog-fighting innovations include small battery-powered fans and heated lenses. Goggles with high-tech anti-fog features tend to be the most expensive. Still, when it comes to ski goggles, you can find a pair with excellent performance at a wallet-friendly price.

DWYM Fun Fact

The modern ski goggles were invented by an orthodontist in California. Bob Smith created goggles made of breathable vent foam with a sealed thermal lens in the 1960s after skiing powder in Alta, Utah. With these double-lens goggles, he effectively introduced the first fog-free snow goggles to the world. In fact, he and his wife manufactured the first pairs out of their own kitchen. They sold the goggles to help pay for their own lift tickets.

It didn’t take long before the idea was successful. Fellow skiers and powderhounds could now venture down a long run with clear lenses and no fear of blurred vision due to snow buildup, condensation or fog. They wouldn’t have to stop and clean off their lenses mid-run anymore.

Copycat designs soon followed, but Smith’s original design is still the gold standard in snow goggles.

The Ski Goggles Buying Guide

  • There are specially designed over-the-glasses frames that make ski goggles compatible for eyeglass-wearers. These frames are deeper, so you can wear eyeglasses under the goggles and see clearly.
  • The latest innovations in ski goggle technology are focused on fighting fog. Some goggle manufacturers have included small battery-powered fans to reduce fog, and others incorporate heated lenses to prevent condensation.
  • The type of foam used in the ski goggle frame contributes to how comfortable it is on your face. Multi-density foam tends to be more comfortable than single density. There are also hypoallergenic foam options for people with sensitivities and allergies to certain materials.
  • It is important to note the VLT % number on different types of lenses. This number indicates how much light is able to penetrate the lens. For example, a clear lens has a VLT 100% while a dark or mirrored lens for sunny days has VLT under 25%. On cloudy days with flat light, a range of 20 to 70% VLT offers good visibility.
  • The lenses in ski goggles are prone to scratching. To avoid that, they should be stored and transported in a case to protect them when not on the slopes.