Mountain Hardwear’s Most Popular Jacket Ever Is Now a Sleeping Bag
Practically guaranteed to be just as popular.
Practically guaranteed to be just as popular.
Simple enough for weekends upstate, rugged enough for Himalayan Summits.
A new field jacket collab, high-style safes for all your valuables, a new miracle machine by Dyson and much more.
Simple enough for weekends Upstate, rugged enough for Himalayan Summits.
Every major outdoor brand just announced its products for Fall 2016 at OR — and we were on hand to absorb as much data as we could.
Cole Haan, with the help of Mountain Hardwear, has expanded their outerwear line with technical pieces designed for the city.
We hiked and camped along the Appalachian Trail on a very chilly and windy weekend and had a damn good time.
Fluctuating down prices and recent innovations in synthetics mean you can now get a jacket that warms like down but performs better in wet weather.
Apparel with the technical specs to keep you snug and dry on the trail doesn't have to look out of place the minute you leave the wild. Exhibit A: these 10 adventure shirts.
Most day hikes require a peanut butter sandwich, a water bottle and maybe some bug spray. But for the weekend warrior who wants to crush in one day what most people stroll in three, there are a few indispensables. Here are our favorite necessities and extravagances for spending a day burning through some miles on the trail.
While the lifetime warrantee on your North Face pack from grammar school is meant to be honored, there’s something to be said for retiring before things unravel. Today’s daypacks will haul your climbing gear or your laptop over mountains and through airports. These are our favorites.
Ski mountaineering is the ultimate punishment tour in the mountains -- moving uphill with heavy gear through deep snow and ice -- with a perfect payoff when it's time to go down. We spent this winter testing the best winter mountaineering and ski gear on some of the biggest peaks in Utah and Colorado as we trained for the Power of 4 Ski Mountaineering Race. If you're looking to start going further in search of deep powder, look no further for the best extreme-condition gear for any winter climbing mission.
Today in Gear, we examine city cruisers, award-winning tents, classy iPad sleeves, metal infused athletic wear and more.
These, the five best winter gloves, will give you free range of motion, excellent grip and reasons to start conversations -- all while maintaining a high standard of comfort. So whether you're into something sporty, stylish, svelte or something else, we've found the right fit for you.
There’s no such thing as bad weather -- only bad gear. And in the age of industrial manufacturing and waterproof fabrics, there’s no good excuse for bad gear. Modern hardshell jackets are designed to provide a first layer of defense between you and the elements, whether “the elements” are an alpine whiteout or an afternoon thunderstorm. They’re the crown jewel of any outdoor kit: they’ll keep you warm, they’ll keep you dry, and most of them weigh less than a pair of blue jeans.
It’s not like getting up for that pre-work run was easy during the summer or fall. Now it’s pitch black, relentlessly cold and the streets are covered with ice, snow and salt. But a brisk jog before sunrise is a one-way ticket to a fulfilling day, not to mention a long winter of staying fit despite a dining regimen of braised short ribs and mashed potatoes. The right gear will keep you warm, dry and, most importantly, stable when the ground beneath you isn't.
It doesn’t take much to pack for a day hike: throw on a coat, pull on your boots and tuck a beanie in your back pocket in case the weather turns chilly. But if you’re heading into the woods for more than a stroll, a little preparation goes a long way, whether it be technical fabrics to combat inclement weather, a portable stove to heat your three square, or dominos to entertain companions after the sun sets. We’ve got a selection of gear to get you started on your next multi-day hiking adventure.
What do you get the guy who spends more time sleeping under the stars each year than most people do in their entire lives? The guy who has gear for every season, every sport, journey, and surprise bug-out? When buying for the discerning backpacker, climber, skier, and general "live larger" type, you can't simply walk into the nearest outdoor shop and buy something flashy. These explorers live and breathe in the world of Gore-Tex, crampons, and ice axes -- and a gift card will get you dropped faster than the cell phone coverage on his last jungle trek. Stumped? Don't be. We've tested out some great gear this year and zeroed in on the best selections for the adventurer. He might destroy your gift on his next expedition into the wild, but he'll be grateful you bought the best.
A tent can be your portable backcountry palace or can just as easily feel like a nylon coffin with a view. Unless you're looking to shell out a few thousand dollars to set up a basecamp in the Himalayas, the Mountain Hardwear Skyledge 3 ($550) is your best bet for logging serious miles and catching serious Zs during your down time.
To take on our recent ascent of Mount Rainier, we rounded up some of the latest and greatest mountaineering gear. And after two days, 9,000 vertical feet of climbing and weather that ranged from downright scorching to subzero wind chills, we’ve got a thing or two to say about each piece. So whether or not you plan to use any of this gear in your urban, or more rustic, adventures, you can be assured we’ve put it all through rigorous testing in a worse place. Just don’t take an ice axe on the subway.
Should you ever be in the unfortunate situation of being stranded in the winter, most survivalists advise that you stay in your vehicle and wait for help. This, of course, is the wisest course of action. Should you find it absolutely necessary to leave your vehicle to get help (for a loved one in medical...
No matter how many different types of winter gloves I go through, I always have the same problem. They all start out fairly warm to some degree, but then as the day wears on, my fingers start to get colder and colder. I used to think just buying waterproof gloves were enough, but clearly that’s...
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