Verdict from 13 user reviews

6 reasons to buy

  • Instant comfort: Almost every reviewer refers to the Mammut Ducan Pro High GTX as quite plush and pampering straight from the box.
  • Glove-like: Many hikers find this piece very accurate sizing-wise.
  • Grippy: The Ducan Pro High GTX, just like most Vibram-soled hiking boots, offers incredible slip resistance, particularly on slippery slopes.
  • Waterproof: Impermeability is among its aces.
  • Supportive: Much like most high-quality Mammut trail boots, this footgear will give your feet (ankle + arch) a heightened sense of security.
  • Fine finish: In terms of workmanship, trail-goers call the Ducan Pro High GTX either “great” or top-class.”

1 reason not to buy

  • Short tongue: According to an owner, the boot’s lace has a habit of hugging the lower leg, which can be mitigated with a longer tongue.

Bottom line

This winter season, skip the hibernation phase and instead ravage the trails—snow or no—in the Ducan Pro High GTX. Built with the proprietary technologies Georganic 3D and Flextron, this comfy hiker promotes freer maneuverability, all while preventing tired feet for longer. If you have had regrets venturing out in the cold before, you can have a far more pleasant experience in the Ducan Pro High GTX the next time.

Tip: see the best hiking boots.

Good to know

The Ducan Pro High GTX is a Mammut hiking boot equipped with components that deliver protection and performance for winter adventures. A Gore-Tex Insulated Comfort membrane is embedded into its textile upper to retain heat in low temperatures.

This Mammut offering uses the brand’s patented Flextron midsole, which consists of a spring-steel element, to provide stability and support. It is paired with a Vibram Flextron outsole to give outdoor lovers ground adherence in most types of terrain.

The Mammut Ducan Pro High GTX is a winter hiking boot designed for men. Its anatomical last works together with a mono-tongue and an asymmetric lacing system to give a secure fit. The latter, meanwhile, enables wearers to gain a customized lockdown. Moreover, a counter is found at the back of the upper to help keep the heel in place.

The men’s Mammut Ducan Pro High GTX is equipped with a Vibram Flextron outsole for surefootedness. It uses an aggressive pattern of multi-directional lugs to produce grip on both wet and dry surfaces. A heel brake is incorporated into its design to give adventurers added stopping power when traversing downhill terrain.

This boot for outdoor excursions in cold weather comes with a trademarked Flextron midsole. It integrates a spring-steel midsole component to render support and energy return. A footbed sits on top of the midsole to deliver added cushioning and underfoot comfort.

The Mammut Ducan Pro High GTX features a textile upper lined with a Gore-Tex Insulated Comfort membrane. The combination of these components grants lightness, insulation, and water protection. It also uses Mammut’s proprietary Georganic 3D technology, which employs a geometric-dynamic design to support the foot’s natural movement.

This winter hiking boot uses a series of fabric loops and metal hooks for its 2 Zone lacing system. These components help the wearer manage the footgear’s fit. Its molded counter at the rearfoot zone delivers added heel support. A pull tab is found at the back of the collar to promote easy on and off.

- Those who require a lighter pair for day hikes may want to consider the Adidas AX3.

Rankings

How Mammut Ducan Pro High GTX ranks compared to all other shoes
Bottom 4% hiking boots
All hiking boots
Bottom 30% Mammut hiking boots
All Mammut hiking boots
Bottom 3% snow hiking boots
All snow hiking boots

Popularity

The current trend of Mammut Ducan Pro High GTX.
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Author
Paul Ronto
Paul Ronto

Over the past 20 years, Paul has climbed, hiked, and ran all over the world. He has summited peaks throughout the Americas, trekked through Africa, and tested his endurance in 24-hour trail races as well as 6 marathons. On average, he runs 30-50 miles a week in the foothills of Northern Colorado. His research is regularly cited in The New York Times, Washington Post, National Geographic, etc. On top of this, Paul is leading the running shoe lab where he cuts shoes apart and analyses every detail of the shoes that you might buy.