Ride on through the storms. These warmly insulated pants revel in heavy weather and the cadence of freeriding. The supple fabric is insulated with a compressible layer of warm insulation. It's held in place with an internal lining of soft taffeta for wickability and a smooth, smooth glide.
- Made of soft, polyester micro-twill fabric treated with DWR and H2No® Performance Standard waterproof-breathable membrane for storm protection.
- Insulated with Thermogreen® (90% recycled) polyester insulation.
- Brushed tricot lined waist with elastic tabs to customize the fit. Zip and two-snap closure.
- Loops on rear yoke securely attach pants to powder skirt on any Patagonia ski or snowboard jacket to keep snow out.
- 2 zippered handwarmer pockets.
- Mesh-lined interior thigh vents release heat and keep snow out. Articulated knees improve mobility.
- Internal gaiters keep the snow out.
- Burly scuff guards protect inside of leg and bottom hem.
|Face fabric||75-denier polyester|
|Insulation||40g/sq. m polyester|
Fabric waterproof rating
The standard test for waterproof fabrics uses a standing column filled with water. The figures given are the water column height. A rating of 3,500mm or higher can be considered waterproof. The higher the rating, the more durable the waterproof fabric will be over time.
Waterproof garments use waterproof-breathable technologies and are fully seam-taped. Water-resistant garments use waterproof-breathable technologies but their seams are not taped. Water-resistant garments repel water and protect against wind but are not made of waterproof fabric.
|Waterproof with fully taped seams|
|Venting||Mesh-lined thigh vents|
A windproof garment does not allow any air to permeate the fabric. A garment with windproof panels has panels of fabric that are totally windproof, but the rest of the garment may not be windproof. A wind-resistant garment resists some wind, but not as much as a garment that is windproof.
The finished inseam measurement of the garment.
Durable water repellency
Usually referred to as DWR. A treatment made to fabrics that causes water to bead and run off instead of soaking through.