Leica binocular deals: The lowest available prices 2024

Leica binoculars deals
(Image credit: Leica)

The best Leica binoculars deals are worth hunting for and we've rounded up the biggest discounts as numerous top models are on offer. 

Leica are known for the quality of their optics and the reliability of their builds. It comes as no surprise then that Leica is a widely-trusted name in the industry. You can find the best Leica binoculars deals below but, if you don't find what you're looking for, it could be worth checking out our other round-ups for the best binoculars and binoculars deals.

Back in 1869, Leica began production under the name "Leitz Camera" and has been making premium products for a considerable amount of time. Unfortunately when a company makes premium goods, they often cost a premium. Fear not though, we keep this page updated through the year so whenever new Leica binoculars deals become available, you'll find them below. It's also worth noting we only source deals from reputable retailers. 

Of course, there's more quality binoculars out there than just Leica models. If you want to shop around a little it could be worth checking out our specific guides for Nikons for , Vortex, Bushnell and Zeiss binoculars deals. But, for the best Leica binoculars deals, read on below.

Today's best Leica binoculars deals

Leica Geovid 3200.com 8x56 | Was $3599 | Now $2564.95 on Amazon.
This is a phenomenally good deal on Leica binoculars, which are rarely discounted. These pair boast huge 56mm objective lenses, so they should be great for stargazing and seeking out distant, faint night sky targets. Buy them now and you can save over $1000. 

Leica Geovid 3200.com 8x56 | Was $3599 | Now $2564.95 on Amazon.
This is a phenomenally good deal on Leica binoculars, which are rarely discounted. These pair boast huge 56mm objective lenses, so they should be great for stargazing and seeking out distant, faint night sky targets. Buy them now and you can save over $1000. 

Leica Trinovid 10x25 BCA Binocular$649 now $529 on Adorama

Leica Trinovid 10x25 BCA Binocular $649 now $529 on Adorama.

Save $120 on a pair of binoculars that's perfect for transporting wherever you go and shorter-range targets. Weighing 235g and foldable, they're super easy to carry around and with these binoculars being waterproof, they're ideal for wildlife watching. 

Leica Ultravid 10x42 HD Plus was $2199 now $1904.95 on Amazon. 

Leica Ultravid 10x42 HD Plus was $2199 now $1904.95 on Amazon

Save nearly $300 on these binoculars that offer a 42mm aperture and 10x magnification. It also offers specially formulated glass prisms, increased contrast performance, excellent optics and shock-absorbent armoring for durability. 

Note: This is the lowest price on these binoculars for a long time but stock is running low, so you'll have to act soon if you want this deal

Leica Sports Trinovid HD 8x32 Was $849 Now $724.95 on Amazon. 

Leica Sports Trinovid HD 8x32 Was $849 Now $724.95 on Amazon

Save $125 and get the lowest price Amazon has ever offered on these binoculars. It features a 32mm aperture and 8x magnification so it's better suited for Earthly viewing rather than seeing the night sky and it comes with a rubber exterior. 

Note: Stock is starting to run low, so you'll have to act soon.

Ultravid HD-Plus

Ultravid 8X50 HD-Plus

(Image credit: Leica)

Our favorites: Ultravid 8X50 HD-Plus

With bright, wide objectives and a decent magnification, these should be well suited for the night sky

RRP: $2,599 | Objective: 50mm | Magnification: 8 x | Field of view: 6.7° | Length: 7 inches | Weight: 35.3 oz

Waterproof
Schott HT high-transmission glass
Good size objectives
Price

The binoculars offer 8x magnification and a 50mm objectives that give crystal clear views of the night sky. You can also get these as a 10x50 and 12x50 with a 42mm trio too.

The shell is a magnesium alloy, with a titanium hinge for extra wear resistance. Joint sealing provides remarkable water resistance - you won’t be shopping for a new pair even if you drop them in 16ft of water - and external lens coatings repel water and dirt.

Inside, there are some exotic fluorite elements and Schott HT high-transmission glass, meaning you get exceptional color reproduction and fidelity. With stray light kept to a minimum, more of it can end up in your eyes, and between this and the 50mm objectives, you get a bright view with plenty of detail. A separate adapter is available for tripod mounting.

Trinovid HD

Trinovid 8X42 HD

(Image credit: Leica)

Our favorites: Trinovid 8X42 HD

Slightly cheaper than the Ultravid HD option, these binoculars boast good image quality and durability to boot.

RRP: $999 | Objective: 42mm | Magnification: 8x | Field of view: 7.1° | Length: 5.5 inches | Weight: 25.75 oz

Durable and water resistant
BaK 4 glass
Fairly compact
Still not cheap

A pair of good all-rounders without the eye-watering price of the Ultravid HDs, these ruggedly constructed binoculars feature true internal focusing - the barrels will not extend or contract as you focus - and excellent optical performance.

The 42mm objectives might not have the sheer light-gathering power of 50mm optics, and in stargazing every photon counts, but being lighter and shorter counts too, in terms of your ability to hold them steady. Leica’s tripod adapter doesn’t rely on a screw fixing into the binoculars’ body, but instead supports both tubes while wrapping a rubber strap around the top, so all its binoculars are compatible. 

Rubbberized and impact resistant, the Trinovid binoculars are also weather-sealed and waterproof. The roof prisms are made from BaK-4 glass, with all the coatings you’d expect, and the same goes for the lenses - multicoatings abound, and despite the lack of any really exotic glass, image quality remains high. The Trinovids are also available from 8x32 up to 10x42.

Noctivid

Noctivid 8X42

(Image credit: Leica)

Our favorites: Noctivid 8X42

Reasonably compact for such high specs, these binos are

RRP: $2749 | Objective: 42mm | Magnification: x8 | Field of view: 7.1° | Length: 5.5 inches | Weight: 30.3oz

Schott HT high-transmission glass
Easy-to-use diopter
Wide field of view
Aimed at bird-watchers, rather than stargazers

Right at the top of Leica’s range, although not the most expensive pair, these Noctivids come in both olive green and black. We’ve chosen the green ones to break up a page full of black binoculars, but they’re all the same on the inside.

Featuring Schott HT high-transmission glass, stray-light baffles, and specially hardened coatings, light transmission and contrast are unsurpassed. The optical pathway has been optimised with weight in mind, so the binoculars are centred on your grip rather than being front- or back-heavy. 

With an additional front hinge for stability, and a broad, smooth focuser that’s easy to operate with a finger, it’s hard to criticise a pair of binoculars built to such high standards. If you can stomach the price, that is. A 10x42 pair is also available.

Geovid 3200.com

Geovid 8X56 3200.com

(Image credit: Leica)

Our favorites: Geovid 8X56 3200.com

These binoculars are primarily aimed at hunters, but their specs will impress stargazers too.

RRP: $3,499 | Objective: 56 | Magnification: 8 | Field of view: 6.6° | Length: 7.4 inches | Weight: 42.05oz

Huge objective lenses
Good low light performance
Rugged and durable
Heavy
Expensive

An expensive pair of laser-rangefinding binoculars aimed at hunters - and with an app that can transfer the ballistic profile of your favoured rifle into the binoculars so they can take into account its characteristics - these also have the precise combination of wide objectives and modest magnification that makes for a great stargazing pair.

Ideal customers - those who like to shoot a deer then spend the evening scanning the skies, and who can afford $3,500 binoculars - are likely to be rare, but the Geovids are rugged, waterproof, and tricked out with Bluetooth, temperature and air pressure sensors, and can accurately measure distance out to 3,000 metres, something Orion wishes he could do.

As with all Leica binoculars, they’re beautifully made, but the extra equipment, and those yawning objectives, mean the weight is a little high for long stargazing sessions.

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Ian Evenden
Contributor

Ian has been a journalist for over 20 years. He's written for magazines and websites on subjects such as astronomy, quantum physics, keeping fish, PC hardware, photo editing and gardening. Ian was also editor of Windows Help and Advice magazine and the Discover Science bookazines. In his spare time he has a pet tortoise and grows his own vegetables, but wishes he had more time for photography.