Evo Trail Snowshoes: Engineered to provide bite on hard snow and slopes. Traction rails on the decks and crampons underfoot make them stable when you're moving over rolling terrain and t
I have an older version of these and over the last five years I've put about 100 miles on them hiking across Canadian prairies.
Biggest problem is they're LOUD, but if you can deal with that and a broken strap every few years (rubber straps just get old, I've replaced my toe straps with a combination of paracord and stretchy bands) they are otherwise very solid.
For someone who weighs 250lbs it might seem counterintuitive to use compact snowshoes but 22" shoes still make a world of difference in preventing foot fatigue, hiking through the snow in just your boots is like walking with pegs on the middle of your feet, this eliminates that problem.
Plus the spikes grip ice perfectly so there is zero chance of slipping, and speaking of ice even if it's late spring I like to wear these just because the layer of ice on top of the snow will cut through your boots incredibly quickly.
One time I wore regular hiking shoes in crusty snow and it ate through the sides of the shoes in just a couple of miles.
The upside of a compact snowshoe is you're still decently maneuverable crossing fences and logs, and you can actually sit down in a chair without unstrapping.