It may be a silly complaint, but anyone with long hair may want to skip the Troubadour, as the metal strips that make up the band and sizing slider tends to catch your hair when you take the headphones off. That said, the ear pads are pretty comfortable and don't wear the ear down after an hour's use. Though marketing as over-ear, they tend to rest on the outer ear more than they do the head — which definitely depends on the size of your head and ears. The placement didn't really hamper the quality though, as limited sound escaped and still did a pretty good job to drown out the noise around you. It can get pretty loud sometimes in our office and even amidst a loud conversation about the newest Game of Thrones episode, I was able to enjoy my tunes without interference.
Any audiophile knows that wood gives a better acoustic sound than plastic or metal, which is why so many brands source wood for their headphones. LSTN reports a frequency range from 18Hz to 22KHz, a sensitivity of 101+/-3dB at 1KHz1mW, a 32 Ohm impedance, and a rated input power of 30mW (the max is 50mW). The different wood types promise different sound performances and the zebra gives a really solid bass range, which works great with R&B especially. Unfortunately, older tunes didn't sound too clear, with the vocals taking a back seat to the bass.