Early stone works of art and skis stored in swamps show that people used skis more than 5,000 years ago. the most convincing evidence in the history of skiing was wooden skis found during archaeological excavations on lake Sindor in Moscow, starting from 6300-5000 BC. Skiing became well known around the 1800s around the world and over the years has advanced and developed into the most beloved recreational movement and game.
In addition to being an extraordinary source of entertainment, it currently offers important monetary assistance to ski resorts and chains. The word ” Ski ” comes from the old Norse word “skio”, which means a stick made of wood. Old Norse was a language verbally expressed by the inhabitants of Scandinavia during the Viking age. Skis were regularly used by Scandinavian pastoralists, warriors, and pathfinders throughout the medieval period. By the end of the 18th century, the Swedish armed forces began to prepare and fight on skis.

1850- woodcarvers from Norway introduced a curved ski, which was a curved ski in the shape of a bow, tilted to the inside to distribute the weight of the skier more evenly. It was thinner, lighter, faster, and floated along the shore the lighter the older skis were, which were made thicker to float, so that skiers didn’t have to lean down and sink on a day off.
In 1868 -Sondre Norheim, a pioneer of modern skiing and the father of Telemark skiing, invented Telemark skis. This was the main ski witha side-cut that bent even more effectively when it was tilted to the edge, which kept skiers from side-sliding. Norheim organized a small pioneer gathering of skiers and built the main unique turns in the downhill.

In 1882, Norwegian ski makers delivered the first historically speaking Hickory skis. These skis were thinner, tougher, and increasingly adaptable. The hard wood made it more outlandish for skiers to slide sideways during a reduced run. Hickory was too expensive to import from Louisiana, so Norwegian pilgrims with easy access to stumble in the US started shipping skis at a lower price.
By 1887, well-known Norwegian ski manufacturers were gradually moving to the United States.
In 1893, a two-layer overhead ski was developed by H. M. Christiansen. By combining Hickory with a lighter variety of Linden, he reduced the need to cut thick planks of solid wood. The two-layered skis were lighter, more springy, and gradually adapted.
In 1928 – Rudolf Lettner concocted a portion steel edge that gave the skis much better grip, while still allowing the tree to bend normally. 1932 Bjorn Ullevalseter and George Aland has created a three-layer-covered skis. Since the skis were made waterproof, they did not delaminate effectively and continued to go longer. In 1934, Vickey began to restrain the creation of durable aluminum skis. 1946 Gomme Limited supplied gomme skis, which were a covered wooden center sandwiched between two upper plastic layers and a layer of base metal.
In 1948, Chris Hoerle supplied Chris skis, which were basic skis with a relentless, low-drag, steel-edged finish.


In 1949, Howard head developed the most industrially fruitful metal ski. The ski consists of a compressed wooden center stuck under tension and heat between the upper and lower aluminum sheets with plastic sidewalls.
In 1952, the Bud Phillips Ski, the main fiberglass-reinforced plastic ski, was developed.
In 1955, the Holley Ski and Dynaglass Ski were developed by Dan Holley and Dale Boyson.
In 1955godu – Andreas Kofler developed the basic polyethylene base. Kofix, used for making skis, is ultimately elusive in the snow to avoid the need for wax. Thus, the use of polyethylene made it easy to fix scratches and various scratches.


In 1959, Fred langendorff and art Molnar presented the main effective plastic fiberglass skis. The creation prepared fiberglass to replace wood and aluminum in many skis. Skis today are created for enjoyment. Currently, it is specific to specific criteria, terrain, and skiers ‘ abilities. Current ski innovations can accelerate and give unsurpassed control through a combination of shape, width, length, and lightweight materials.