Siglin Sleds have a
traditional and flexible
design with tie-down
ropes for securing your
loads. Also comes with a
30" skeg and a durable
tongue and hitch.


Roger Siglin revolutionized
backcountry winter travel
beginning in 1991 by supplying
the market with his flat-style sled
made of ultra high molecular
weight polyethylene (UHMW).
These sleds have proven
extremely durable and unaffected
by temperatures down to -60 F.  
Since then, hundreds of freight
sleds and skijoring pulks have
been sold to skiers, mountain
climbers, snowmachiners, and
others. Siglin's winter camping
excursions that stretched across
thousands of miles of Alaska and
Canada wilderness are
legendary, and have proven the
durability and strength of this sled
design.
Features of the Siglin Sled:

* Simple, dependable design

*Tough, flexible 1/4 inch ultraviolet-resistant  UHMW
polyethylene in three colors:
red, green and blue.

* Marine grade side ropes for lashing down gear.

* Triangular 3' long tongue can be set up for either a
flapper or pintle hitch.  
Spring-loaded hitches are
available for an additional charge.

*Unaffected by temperatures colder than 60 below F.

*Sleds have a single 30" piece of galvanized steel
mounted in the middle of the bottom which keeps them
tracking straight on both ice and steep side hills.  
Double
skegs or runners are also available.
Two models are available: the 10' x 32" Standard Siglin and
the 10' x 42"
Wide Siglin.

-        Standard Siglin model measures 32" x 9'6" tip-to-tail, and
has a flat inside bottom measuring 24" x 8'.
-        Wide Siglin model measures 42" x 9'6" tip-to-tail, and has
a flat inside bottom measuring 34" x 8'.
P.O. Box 61171 Fairbanks, AK 99706     (c) Northern Sled Works, Inc. 2015  All Rights Reserved     Warranty   Contact Us
Northern Sled Works, Inc. has a policy of continuous product development and therefore reserves
the right to modify the design and appearance of products without prior notice.
Rugged. Durable. Alaskan. And we mean it!
The flexibility of the design and material
allowed this Siglin Sled to pop right back
into shape once the log was removed.

Photo courtesy of Doug Bishop