Professional climber Kai Lightner recommends this shoe for beginner climbers “because they’re comfortable (as far as climbing shoes go), have an easy hook-and-loop strap system, and sport a vegan-friendly synthetic upper.” This all-arounder also features an odor-resistant lining to keep the funk at bay.
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These slippers are one of our gear editor's all-time favorites. Each pair is handcrafted from toasty 100 percent pure, natural wool, which naturally wicks moisture from your feet so they're always warm and dry. Plus, the rubber sole means you can wear them outside.
The cozy wool upper on these slippers pairs beautifully with a rubber outsole for ultimate convenience when hanging out indoors or running out for a quick coffee. They can be worn with or without socks, and if you choose to do the latter, you won't have to worry about stink, thanks to the odor-resistant nature of the wool.
The shirt jacket is an essential layer for anyone living in colder climates. Built from the same cut as Patagonia's iconic Fjord flannel, this shacket ramps up the warmth level thanks to a thin layer of polyester on the inside. Of course, on the outside, it still looks like your favorite flannel.
Outside contributor Jason Heaton loves the new Huckberry line, saying "Huckberry’s Flint and Tinder line, a new collection made entirely in the U.S., enables lots of mixing and matching right through shoulder season." The Crossback Work shirt is made from midweight indigo denim and is cut, sewn, and washed in El Paso, Texas.
These gloves raised nearly $225,000 when they debuted on Kickstarter in 2016. Gear editor Jakob Schiller is a big fan writing, "with a waxed and baked leather outer, waterproof-breathable membrane, and Thinsulate insulation, they're great for frigid resort ski days while being breathable enough for long backcountry missions."
Hestra has been making gloves since 1936 and they know what they’re doing— every single pair of their gloves are made in their own factories and they personally source all materials. The Army Leather Couloir is a classic sport glove that combines leather and a high tech polyester lining to keep your hands warm during cold, damp days.
Our tester Graham Averill highlighted these pants in his review of stylish hiking pants to take from city to trail. The pants have “stretchy spandex where you want it, tougher nylon panels in the high wear areas, and smartly placed mesh vents to keep you from overheating,” he writes.
For those who like to sit on the ground but want extra back support, look no further. The Trail Chair's foldable design makes it packable for car camping, backpacking, and concerts. It is also a great choice for stargazing because you can lean back and scan the skies without straining your neck.
Featured in our 2019 Summer Buyer’s Guide as one of the best pieces of sun protection gear, this hat is UPF 50+ and has a “generous four-inch brim that’s lined with black cotton fabric to cut glare and provide solid shade for your face, neck, and shoulders,” our tester writes.
Editor Emily Reed praised the Flash Air, describing it as "more like a hanging tent than a traditional hammock." One of the coolest features is the zippered bug net, which lines the entire hammock body, so you'll never worry about being bitten at night.
Outside’s travel gear tester, Bryan Rogala, recommends the Nemo Helio LX Pressure Shower as a good option for water storage when on the road. “The pressurized sprayer makes rinsing off at camp or hosing off bikes less of a chore,” he says.
The Harper is one of our favorite layers for hot weather rides. The breathable fabric felt comfy while bombing down singletrack. We give Club Ride bonus points for the secret pocket—perfect for stashing keys and a card.
The Sonic Pro topped our list of the best waders for women. They worked well for testers with a variety of chest sizes. They fit "more like your favorite pair of jeans than the balloon-style waders of yesteryear," testers said.
Stio released the first version of the Downwater Anorak last year and we loved it. “It has a laid-back style that goes great with jeans and even better with boardshorts, making it a versatile layer on the river or around town,” our tester said.
One of our favorite adventure blankets in our 2019 Winter Buyer’s Guide, the Original Puffy “is the Cadillac of backcountry quilts,” according to our testers. It's weather-resistant and packs into the included stuff sack. As an added bonus, the synthetic insulation makes it machine washable.
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