- Quick Drying
- Touch-Screen Compatible
- Naturally Anti-Odor
Fabric: 100% merino wool // Touch-Screen yarn thumb and index fingertip
Avg. Weight (oz./g): 1.7oz / 48g (L)
- Sweet gloves (Review by Andrew)
These are great. I use them for everything. I combine them with the Revel mits when I'm playing in the snow. They breathe well when touring and stay warm when they are damp. Underneath the shell mits they keep tons of warmth, even if they are soaked. I have also used them in combination with linebackers(football) gloves for ice and mixed climbing. They are thin enough to work well with tools and provide a bit of warmth under the super thin linebacker gloves. The benefit of this setup is that when its up to you to belay, the working glove comes off and these liners can go into big belay gloves to stay warm and dry out.
(Posted on 2/4/15)
- A very light liner (Review by Bonnell123)
A good light liner. If using as a glove; Does not cut wind and I would not recommend using in temps below 35F. If using as a liner in cold conditions, recommend going with a set of PL's vice these.
(Posted on 1/31/15)
- Finding yourself in weather crisis (Review by Codey)
I got these kind of as a second thought, for a backpacking trip I was taking. But, as I soon discovered it would rain the entire hike in and most of our first night. It was something good enough to keep on my hands and keep the moisture away from my hands, which in turn kept my hands warmer since it was cooler than expected because of the rain. Between the rain and the fog never burning off that day it kept me warm when a heavier pair of gloves may of caused me to sweat. And as we all know sweat is the enemy! If I hadn't had a small run in one of my glove fingers when I got these in my order it would of received a 5 star rating.
(Posted on 1/26/15)
- Great lightweight glove for spring/summer/fall (Review by Brendan)
I stuff these gloves in my pack for everything I'm going to do in the mountains, just in case. Not a ton of insulation, but great for when you need a little barrier between you and the wind (or the sun at high altitude).
(Posted on 6/8/14)