Finally, I got my eazybreathe full face snorkeling mask.
Got to test it and here’s my lil video review.
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Feel free to put your comments below for questions.
Below are some detailed product description and Precautions.
What precautions should I take with my Easybreath®? One thing to look out for: SAND.
– As for your sunglasses, avoid letting your Easybreath® come into contact with sand as this can scratch the window of the mask.
– If sand is present, do not use force to clip the snorkel into place. Rinse the snorkel and mask before connecting them.
– Sand can also clog the float valve inside the snorkel. Rinse the snorkel vigorously or use a key that you can fit through the rear vents of the snorkel to unblock the float valve and rinse the snorkel.
To choose your size: Try on the mask in store. Tighten the mask to fit against your face, there should be no gap between your chin and the bottom of the mask.
Why can’t you free dive with the Easybreath®? It is not possible to free dive because:
1) The dry top system does not work in a horizontal position when duck diving.
2) The volume of air contained in the Easybreath® is much greater than that contained in a traditional mask; from 1m deep, the pressure of the mask on the face becomes very uncomfortable.
3) When you free dive, you need to equalize the pressure afterwards. With the Easybreath® it is impossible to equalize because you cannot get at your nose.
My Easybreath® isn’t watertight… it’s letting in water. There are several reasons why water may be getting into the mask:
– The most common is due to choosing the wrong size. The Easybreath® comes in 2 adult sizes. S/M for slim faces (80% of women) and L/XL for wider faces.
– Warning gentlemen, your beard may be responsible for letting in water. Beards stop the seal between the silicone skirt of the mask and your skin from being properly established.
– For those with long hair, be careful not to trap any hair between your forehead and the mask.
The float valve in the snorkel is stuck, what should I do? To enjoy using your Easybreath® for as long as possible, avoid putting it in the sand. If the float valve is stuck, it is most likely because sand has got between the float and the snorkel wall.
Use a key that you can fit through the rear vents of the snorkel to unblock the float valve and rinse the snorkel to completely remove the sand. You’ll find a video guide at the bottom of the page.
Why isn’t the snorkel of the Easybreath® very long? Contrary to what some may think, the snorkel of the Easybreath® sticks out of the water more than a traditional snorkel. A traditional snorkel seems longer because it starts from the mouth and not the top of the head like the Easybreath®.
If you try breathing through a snorkel and then through a garden hose you will understand that the longer the tube, the harder it is to breathe.
To guarantee a level of respiratory effort that meets current standards, we cannot make the snorkel any longer.
Find all our frequently asked questions at tribord.com Find all the FAQs at for the Easybreath® snorkelling mask at Tribord.com
Exclusive anti-fogging concept: It works best in waters over 18°C and is based on the fact that the fresh air breathed in is projected onto the front window before reaching the nose or mouth. This is the same principle as the ventilation of your car windscreen. The moisture laden air that you breathe out takes a different route: When you breathe out, the air is expelled through the silicone connections at the side that drive the air into the white mask surround which then dispels the air into the snorkel.
Dry top system to stop water from entering: It was developed to stop water from getting into the snorkel when there is choppy water, small waves on the surface or when the user leans their head too far forward to observe the seabed. Under the same conditions with a traditional snorkel, the user could swallow the water that gets into the snorkel; this is what we wanted to avoid.