Altra Lone Peak All-WTHR Mid

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  • $0 $169.95

  • 19 points ?


**goHUNT staff recommends ordering this boot true to size. When we say true to size we mean the size of Nike you'd buy off the shelf.

*Please review our goHUNT staff boot profiles below and our sizing video before ordering.

goHUNT Staff Boot Profile

Name Foot Length Foot Width Nike Size Lone Peak All-WTHR Mid Size
27 cm 11 cm 10 10
Campos 27.7 cm 10.7 cm 10.5 10.5
Brady 28.8 cm 10.8 cm 12 12

goHUNT Highlights

  • goHUNT Stiffness Scale Rating - Flex 1.5 (see stiffness tab)
  • Lightweight hiking boot that’s built to handle rough terrain
  • Foot shape toe box and zero-drop design provides a more natural foot position for increased comfort on the trail

Manufacturer Highlights

  • Weighs 1 lb 12.6 oz
  • eVent weather-resistant construction
  • DuraTread outsole with Trailclaw style lugs for great traction
  • Warranty - 300 to 500 miles or manufacturing defects
The Altra Lone Peak All-WTHR Mid offers an extremely comfortable, and lightweight boot that is made for long hikes into the backcountry. With a zero-drop design and foot shape toe box, this boot puts your foot in a more natural position, resulting in better form and lower impact landings. Featuring an eVent weather-resistant construction and DuraTread outsole with Trailclaw lugs, the Lone Peak All-WTHR Mid is built to handle any hunt. If you're looking for a lightweight and flexible boot that is built for the backcountry, the Lone Peak All-WTHR Mid is the answer.
goHUNT Stiffness Scale Altra Lone Peak All-WTHR Mid - Flex 1.5
Flex 1 Built for light and fast trekking. Think of your favorite trail running shoes, but capable of rocky demanding terrain. 
Flex 2 Flexible enough that they offer out of the box comfort but can handle miles of rocky terrain. Perfectly suited for mild to moderate mule deer, elk, and antelope country.
Flex 3 Ideally suited for mountain hunts with moderate to steep technical terrain where more rigidity is required. Some break-in time required but will likely become your favorite do everything hunting boots.
Flex 4 Best suited for hunts at or above timberline where the terrain gets steep. Flexible enough that it can handle miles of comfortable climbing but stiff enough to offer support and rigidity with a heavy pack. 
Flex 5 The stiffest boot options, best for alpine hunting and mountaineering. Sheep hunting, mountain goat, and the toughest of elk and deer terrain.


  • Start by collecting a few things from around your house, including a yardstick or ruler, a soft tailor’s tape or paper tape, a piece of cardboard or printer paper, and a pen.

  • Draw a 90° angle on the cardboard or paper using the yardstick or ruler. The lines should be long enough so that your longest toe touches the horizontal line and the widest point of your foot touches the vertical line. 

  • Ensure that you’re wearing your hunting socks while taking these measurements. Stand on the paper or cardboard with your feet shoulder-width apart and place your full weight on both feet.

  • Have a second person mark where your heel and the widest part of your foot lands on the cardboard or paper. Ensure that you’re keeping the pen vertical when making your marks. Leaning the pen inward or outward against your foot will skew your measurements. 

  • Place the edge of the tailor’s tape on the straight line and measure the widest and longest point of each foot down to 1/10th of a centimeter. 

  • Add both length measurements together and divide them by two. This is your length measurement. 

  • Add both width measurements together and divide them by two. This is your width measurement.

  • Record your measurements and refer to the goHUNT Sizing Guide and Staff Reviews to find the right boot size for your foot profile.


  • Measure your feet with the socks you intend to wear in the field.

  • Measure your feet later in the day. Your feet tend to swell slightly as the day progresses.

  • The arch and heel of your foot should feel snug but not tight. Your heel should feel secure in the heel pocket. If your heel lifts up when you step, make sure the lacing is not too loose. 

  • Your toes should not touch the front of the boot. You want just enough room to wiggle your toes. When you kick the toe into the floor, you should know where the front of the boot is without your toes hitting. 

  • If you're unable to cinch the boot tight enough to prevent heel slip or it allows your toes to touch the end of the boot, you will have a hard time with a heavy pack on steep downhill descents and you’ll want to size up. 

Weight 1 lb 12.6 oz - pair (size 10)
Insulated Un-insulated
Sole DuraTread Rubber
Upper Waterproof eVent
Warranty 300 to 500 miles or manufacturing defects

goHUNT Return Policy
If you should need to return a boot, they may be returned within 30 days of purchase for a full refund. Boots should be returned in brand new condition with no wear marks. All boots should be returned in the original packaging with the original tagsBoots must not be worn outside to be considered for a refund. We do not allow direct boot exchanges. If you return a product in brand new condition with all original packaging and tags, we will process your refund. You can order another product that best fits your needs or wait until your refund is processedWith all the backcountry hunters we have on staff at goHUNT, we understand the need and know how hard it is to find a boot that fits your foot. goHUNT has spent countless hours and measured many feet to make sure you get the right size boot the first time. If you watch our sizing video and review our staff foot profiles, we are extremely confident you'll find the right size boot for you the first time. In the rare case you don't, the goHUNT staff is on call to make sure you find the right boot for your next hunt. 

*We're so confident in our extensive sizing research that if you fully review it, and correctly measure your foot, we know you'll find the boots that fit.


  • Proper boot care can significantly extend the lifespan of your boots. Leather boots, in particular, need to be cared for after heavy use. If your boots are wet and covered in dirt, we recommend cleaning them. If you’re not going to clean your boots, you should still allow your boots to air dry after each use. 

  • Remove your insoles and laces after each use. This will open up your boots and allow them to air out. Even if your boots don’t get wet, they will naturally absorb moisture from your feet, especially on multi-day trips. Insoles and laces can be hand-washed in cold water and set out to air dry.

  • Using a boot brush and warm water, remove the dirt from your boots. The warm water will open up the pores of the boot and allow you to thoroughly clean them.

  • For leather boots, you’ll want to recondition the leather after cleaning them with warm water in order for them to remain water-repellant. Applying a waterproofing agent to the damp leather will reclose the pores that were opened up during cleaning. Once you’ve reconditioned your boots, water should bead up when gently poured over the leather. 

  • Allow your boots to air dry. Do not use a heat source to dry your boots. The heat could cause the leather to shrink or become brittle, increasing the chances of irreparable rips or creases. 

  • Store your boots in a cool and dry place to prevent mildew. We recommend packing a newspaper in the toe box of wet boots to help absorb the moisture and maintain the boots’ shape during the drying process. 

  • Take your boots to a knowledgeable cobbler for repairs.


  • For a general-purpose waterproofing product, the goHUNT staff has found that Granger or Nikwax Waterproofing performs the best.

  • Re-apply this product as necessary or after every use in severe conditions.

  • Please refrain from using beeswax, animal fats, or petroleum-based products on your boots, as these products will void some manufacturer warranties. 

  • *Please note that these products may darken the color of any leather.


  • We recommend treating the leather on your Gore-Tex® boots the same as you would on any other leather boot.

  • The Gore-Tex® lining creates a waterproof/breathable membrane on the inside of the boot, but leather uppers still need to be cared for. 

  • The durable waterproofness of the Gore-Tex® membrane is not affected by leather conditioners, silicone, oil, or shoe polish.

Customer Reviews

Based on 14 reviews
Gregory Kurtz
Great shoes

Love these. Bought some Xero shoes prior and was disappointed with the quality and the customer service was horrible. I'll be sticking with these from now on!

Jason W
Altra Lone Peak

Very lightweight and super comfortable. I wore these for two weeks during archery elk season and was very pleased. No hot spots, packed out an elk wearing them and they provided good ankle support and traction.
These aren't waterproof so don't wear them with the same expectations about keeping your feet dry crossing creeks, but normal dew in the mornings was never an issue.
Overall a very comfortable boot, that feels more like a tennis shoe

Reginald Degan

Great price. Extra box at forefront of shoe to accommodate a wider foot. Amazing the extra spring in the shoe. Replace shoes every six months b c planters phatiatus. Makes a tremendous difference when you are on your feet most of the day.

Kenny Batty

Awesome boots everybody likes.

Matt Klink
Love them.

Got these for my 14 day Colorado archery Elk backcountry hunt. I’ve run the non-waterproof Lone Peak Mesh in my dry AZ climate for over a year and wanted something waterproof for CO. The All-WTHR performed as expected. They’re light, waterproof, comfortable, and didn’t really require break-in since they’re basically sneakers. The tread performed well going up and down steep and loose terrain with a heavy pack as well as gripping logs while walking over deadfall. Since waterproofing never breathes well, I did get moisture from sweaty feet but I mitigated that by wearing Darn Tough merino socks and removing the boots and insoles when I stopped for lunch or something. I strongly prefer the zero drop and foot shape design from Altra over traditional boots because I don’t roll my ankles in them even with a heavy pack. I roll my ankles all the time in traditional hiking and combat boots because they have elevated heels unlike Altras. The only negative thing about Lone Peaks is their durability but that’s because they’re sneakers and I think it’s worth replacing them every year or two.

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