Tyrolia Attack2 13 Review

This is my review of Tyrolia Attack2 13. In my opinion, it is a lightweight-but-durable binding that’s great for both freeride and all-mountain skiers.

They don’t have the highest DIN settings, which means they might not be the best option for larger skiers or anyone hucking huge drops in big-mountain situations, but they do extremely well on-piste, in the park, and in many different all-mountain situations.

Keep reading to learn more about the pros and cons of this ski binding, who it is best for, and other similar alternatives to consider.

Quick Summary

  • Where to buy: Amazon, The House
  • Best for: A great option for freeride skiers who spend their days romping around the park or exploring other areas where they can find creative lines and features. A good option for wider skis as well.
  • Pros: Reliable performance across the board. A versatile binding that can work well in many situations.
  • Affordable and effective.
  • Cons: DIN settings only go up to 13. Not the best option for expert skiers, especially if they’re on the large side.
  • Alternatives: Marker Griffon 13 ID, Salomon Warden MNC 13, Look Pivot 14

The bindings have a 4-13 DIN range. That makes them recommended for skiers who weigh 92 lbs (42kg) and up.

The Tyrolia Attack2 13 comes in widths of 85mm, 95mm, and 110mm.

Yes. These bindings work well for skiers of all abilities. While they aren’t recommended for first-time skiers, the 4-13 DIN range means you can adjust them as you increase your skiing abilities.

Why Trust Me

I’ve been skiing almost as long as I’ve been able to walk. I’ve skied all over the world and have decades of experience skiing on, testing, and reviewing different skis and skiing equipment. I skied on the Tyrolia Attack2 13 several times over the last season, conducted thorough research on the product, and spoke with a few other skiers who have experience with it. My detailed review is below.

Detailed Review of Tyrolia Attack2 13

A good ski binding should be the part of your setup you don’t spend a lot of time thinking about. A great aspect about the Tyrolia Attack2 13 is that once you mount them, you’ll be ready to ride just about anywhere. They are versatile and reliable, two aspects that give you quality power transfer and control. The lower DIN setting limits their appeal for more experienced skiers, however.

On-Snow Performance

These bindings offer effective on-snow performance for a variety of skis. I tried them both as a park-ski set up and a general all-mountain binding and was impressed with how easy it was to step into them and start skiing. They are a no-frills type of binding. That means there isn’t much that can go wrong with these attached to your skis. That sounds simple, but it gives you peace of mind knowing they will deliver good all-around performance.

For a park binding, I really like what these offer. They are simple to mount, and the lower DIN setting will give you a quick eject if you take a spill. That limits your chance of injury and allows you to hit the next big feature without worry. They are also easy to step into, regardless if you have some snow packed onto your boots or you’re just getting your day started.

When I took the Attack2 13 into more big-mountain situations, I had a few ejections that were bothersome. You never want your skis to eject when you’re staring down a steep face or bowl, and that happened multiple times. That was to be expected since I couldn’t quite dial them up to my preferred DIN setting, but it would keep me from using them as my full time-binding.

Power Transfer and Response

These bindings offer quality power transfer and response across multiple types of terrain. The simple design means they are effective and easy by nature. They do what a ski binding should do – allow you to easily control your skis, transfer the power you generate from your legs as you go downhill, and eject properly when you wipe out.

They seemed quick to respond as well. That bodes well for skiers who aren’t quite as aggressive as I am on the mountain. The solid construction keeps the bindings snappy and a snug boot fit in both the toe and heel piece allows them to react to your every move.

Just know that you should securely mount these bindings. I noticed a little play in the toe piece every now and then when I leaned into the front of the skis as I jibbed or buttered. I would expect heavy park riders to notice that issue as well.


The Attack2 13 is a pretty versatile binding that can be used in a variety of situations on the mountain. They cater towards freeriding and park skiing, however, as reflected by a lower DIN setting. In the park, they can get you going and allow you to stomp any feature with ease. From the pipe to rails to big kickers, they proved their worth in the terrain park and served as a well-rounded option from start to finish.

In other all-mountain situations, the bindings performed pretty well. I mentioned earlier that I had a few premature releases when I was in the steep and deep, but I chalk that up more to the limits of their DIN rather than the design. I was skiing tough when I lost one, and that happens. Overall, they worked well and were versatile from the front to the back of the resort.


These bindings utilize a simple-but-effective construction that provides reliable and effective performance across the board. They are lightweight and won’t get in your way at all. The simple design also means there are fewer parts to break or wear out.

The latest version of the Attack2 13 utilizes an FR Pro2 toe piece that’s specifically designed to enhance versatility and compatibility. That’s a great feature that makes the bindings fully compatible with just about every alpine boot. They work well with GripWalk designs as well. They also come with a built-in anti-friction device that limits wear and adds to the ease of entry.

The heel piece is constructed out of three different sections. That allows for quick entry and exit alongside quality power transmission. The stand height of the Attack2 13 is 17mm and they have a minimal profile.

Price and Value

These bindings offer quality performance at an approachable price. As such, I think they have excellent value. If you require a DIN under 13, these bindings slot right into a well-rounded all-mountain setup that will get you through many different on-mountain situations. They are effective, capable, and simple. That combination makes them a favorite among a lot of different skiers. They don’t cost a fortune either.

What I Like

I really like the Tyrolia Attack2 13’s simple-but-effective design. They are a no-frills binding that gives you quick performance, good response, and solid power transfer. They are especially good for the terrain park and work as a general all-mountain binding. If you’re a beginner skier who wants a quality binding that can help develop your skills, you’re going to love them.

The lightweight nature is also something I appreciate. They aren’t big and burly, which means they won’t get in your way at all. While that may seem like it would affect their durability, I don’t think it does. They securely keep your boots in place and make for a quick, reliable setup.

These bindings are also easy to get out of and step into. You aren’t going to be making multiple attempts at getting everything locked in, and that’s true in heavy snow as well. These bindings want to work, and that’s very apparent in their design.

What I Don’t Like

My biggest concern with these bindings is that they don’t have a big enough DIN setting. If you’re a larger skier with advanced to expert abilities, that’s going to be an issue. For example, a 13 DIN will get you by cruising the front side of the mountain, but in steep, more aggressive terrain that’s often not enough to prevent premature ejections.

The only other dislike I have here is that the toe piece can start to feel a little sloppy and loose if your boots are worn down at all. This is slight, but I don’t like when a binding starts to wobble. I suppose that’s more my fault for wearing an older pair of ski boots, but I didn’t like it.

The Alternatives

If you’re looking for an alternative option to the Tyrolia Attack2 13, check out these other quality ski bindings:

  • Marker Griffon 13 ID – This is another popular and well-liked option for those who want a versatile, effective binding. Marker is a trusted name, and this binding has been around for years. It will work with almost every boot out there and is excellent in both design and construction.
  • Salomon Warden MNC 13 – These bindings offer a little more reliability and performance in the backcountry. They are great for any skier looking to roam a bit outside resort boundaries. They are easy to step into and provide a solid hold with excellent power transfer and response. The automatic wing adjustment feature allows you to get the perfect fit with any boot. They are durable as well.
  • Look Pivot 14 – These are another option chosen by many different skiers. They’re binding built to bomb big lines and are reliable or effective in just about any situation you can imagine. The excellent reliability makes these bindings a good option for skiers who really like to push their limits.

Final Verdict

The Tyrolia Attack2 13 is a solid binding that utilizes a simple-but-reliable design to provide you with everything you need out of ski binding. They are durable, reliable, and lightweight. In addition, they can be used on different widths and ski types. While they are limited for expert skiers as a result of their DIN limit, if you’re a lighter skier or not at an advanced ability level, they can go a long way.

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  • Chris

    Great bindings but I bought them for my fiancee’s Liberty Genesis 90s and they weigh more than the skis! Her skis now weigh as much as my 12-year-old Nordicas. Now I’m considering unmounting them, selling them on eBay and buying some lighter Looks. Any thoughts?

    • Christine

      Hi Chris,

      They are a pretty heavy binding, and with sticks that small, it can make them feel even heavier. You could check out a different model from Look, but you might be able to find lighter options from Marker or Salomon. I don’t have those weights memorized, but it’s easy to find the binding weight when looking at various models. Hope that helps!

  • Brian

    So you had pre-release on these bindings 3 times then? That doesn’t sound like a good review to me. I regularly ski all mountain and lots of park and the idea that it is always necessary to crank the DIN up to 11 (spinal tap reference) is not true. Sure if you’re dropping a 20+ foot cliff maybe that is the case, or if it is a super-critical line and you don’t want a ski to come off even if you hit a submerged rock for example, maybe then you’d be going for 12+ DIN. But that idea is predicated by a fall being more dangerous in the terrain than not having the ski come off even when you spill. Was that the case for you? What DIN did you crank them up to and why did they release? Was it literally nothing happened release, hit a rock release, cranking in a hard turn on hard snow release? It doesn’t read well for the binding if they just released on 3 occasions for no reason. I can only think one time I had a release for “no” reason. It was a Look SPX12 and it was because the glide plate mechanism in the toe piece had failed so it was no longer sitting centred under the boot, meaning the pressure wasn’t there to keep the boot in situ. I don’t usually have DIN above 8 sometimes 9, and I never have problems other than the one described here. I’m an ex comp racer and freestyler and ski hard all over the mountain.

    • Christine

      Hi Brian,

      I didn’t have a premature release with these bindings three times. I had one instance where one ejected without reason – but it was a big powder day, so there’s a good chance my boots were stuck up with the white stuff and didn’t seat in the bindings properly. I hear you on using the lower DIN settings and think that every experienced skier has preferences with that in mind. I like mine a little higher.