Lightweight weather protection for those who toddle. Crafted from The North Face’s windproof, waterproof-breathable DryVent™ material, the Snowquest Insulated jacket gives the littlest members of the family the same cold weather protection as the adults. Multiple densities of efficient polyester insulation can be found throughout the jackets, focusing warmth where it is needed most. When the heavens open and the wind kicks up, a low-profile insulated hood adds an extra layer of warmth. This jacket has been built to last, extendable sleeves mean this onesie will last through a growth spurt or two.
- Waterproof breathable DryVent™ 2-layer shell has been fully seam sealed for ultimate weather protection.
- Heatseeker™ insulation won’t wet-out and is lightweight and efficient.
- Insulated 3-piece hood fits close to the head and has elastic around edges, helping it stay in place when the wind picks up.
- Sleeves can be extended by 2in. to accommodate a growth spurt or two.
- Elasticised cuffs and hem keep the warm in and the cold out.
- Zippered hand pockets are great for keeping little hands warm, and snacks close by.
- Internal ID label eliminates the old “whose is whose” game.
Measured in grams per square metre (gsm). The larger the number, the heavier and thicker the garment.
|Face fabric||75-denier polyester|
|Lining/backer||50-denier recycled polyester|
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|
|Pockets||2 front zippered|
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.
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.
|Product sustainability||Recycled content|