If this response is directed towards my post, I'm not certain you fully understood what I meant by the skin track. Each pair of skins should be purchased and then trimmed to the exact shape/sidecut of your skis or they will be ruined shortly after using them the first time. The glue can sometimes be a bit of a hassle and if they aren't cut perfectly to the bottom of ski, the snow will wreck havoc on it's intended purpose. Now, in regards to what I called the skin track. This is almost like a grove found at trail heads of popularly toured backcountry spots. Here in the Wasatch, unless you're a member of the Dawn patrol, these skin tracks will most likely already be there by the time you are parked and ready to start touring. The problem with powder specific skis is that, in most cases, they are too wide for the groves (skin track) that has been blazed already. This means that you can one ski in the track, but one ski out. Blazing your own/new skin track requires a lot more energy.