Beartooth v3 200g Men's

Was: $489.00
Now: $293.40

Product Overview


New and improved for 2024, after nearly a decade of engineering and testing new modifications, we are thrilled to announce the new generation of Beartooth boots that. The latest iteration of Beartooth boots combines the same bulletproof features as its predecessors with new improvements in key performance categories to get even more life out of your favorite pair of hunting boots. The new standard in performance mountain hunting boots has arrived. 

Equipped with our Flex-2 chassis, rendering the boot rigid enough for treks above the tree line, yet flexible enough to be comfortable on more mild jaunts. The insulated Beartooth 200g provides peak performance in the mid to late season no matter the terrain you encounter. From the heights of sheep hunting to upland bird adventures, this boot will take you there. 

Specs and Features

  • New Single Panel Leather Upper
  • New reinforced, double-stitched tongue
  • New redesigned rand for increased protection.
  • New improved heel pocket and ankle fit
  • 100% Waterproof Sympatex™ Membrane
  • Flex-2 Chassis
  • 9in height
  • Dual Density 100% Poly Midsole
  • 200g // Insulated
  • Vibram™ Tsavo™ outsole
  • 2.3 mm top grain leather upper
  • 3.9lbs/pair (size 10)
  • Handcrafted in Italy

Caring For Your New Mountain Boots


We recommend using Nikwax on our Mountain Boots at least twice a year, prior to your hunting season and afterwards if you're going to store the boots until next year, and as needed throughout the year especially if you have been hunting in wet conditions. 



The Beartooth Mountains are part of the Absaroka-Beartooth Wilderness and are located in south-central Montana and northwest Wyoming. These mountains are known for their rugged beauty, alpine lakes, and high peaks, including Granite Peak, the highest point in Montana.
The name "Beartooth" is believed to have Native American origins, specifically from the Crow people, who historically inhabited the region. The Crow people referred to the mountains as "Na Pet Say," which roughly translates to "mountain with the bare (or bear) tooth."