Mobot Big Bertha Bottle | MOBOT
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Mobot Big Bertha Bottle

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"Jake and Dave Moe founded POWDER in 1972 as an alternative to the other, uptight skiing magazines. "To us, powder skiing means freedom, with an emphasis, not on how you do it, but just on doing it more," they said. That's what we're still trying to do. Powder to the People".


Half growler, half foam roller—a water bottle for all of your après needs


When I first stumbled upon Mobot’s video campaign on Indiegogo, I didn’t see sunset SUP montages or model-sipping-water-on-the-beach reenactments, I saw potential. A far cry from the beaches of Southern California from whence it came, it was clear that the water bottle/foam roller hybrid was truly one thing and one thing only: Ullr’s gracious gift to après.

Never since the camera and phone came together to form the modern day cellular time suck has a combination been so simple, yet effective. Half growler, half foam roller, the Mobot is designed to address two of our biggest post-ski needs—stretching and drinking—in one svelte package.

A heat-pressed EVA foam surrounds the bottle’s recycled steel body, letting you work out your muscles before working up a bar tab. Even better, the FDA-approved, BPA-free Mobot is insulated to keep your beverage of choice icy cool no matter how hot the buns get.

Mobot offers an 18-ounce Firecracker bottle, but since skiers take après beverages in 40-ounce quantities, the SoCal crew has graciously designed a Big Bertha bottle to meet our needs. Add to that a floaty foam exterior for enhanced hot tub portability, and we have all the makings of a masterpiece.

The Big Bertha offers more surface area for actually rolling, whereas the smaller Firecracker takes a bit of maneuvering to hit the right spots. Both bottles are travel friendly, surprisingly lightweight, and feature a top loop for clipping onto a pack.

It’s been a while since I’ve slammed my beer through a straw (read: never), but the Big Bertha’s flip top offers strong suction and is easy enough to use, so I’ll make an exception there. After all, it’s a small price to pay for near-perfection.

Posted by::  Kade Krichko