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Description

The Marmot Exum Work Glove provides versatility for tough work and hard play.

Pull the Marmot Exum Work Glove over your paws, zip your jacket up and tackle the mountain. These tough gloves know how to play hard. The Exum Work Gloves' roll-top finger tips and ergonomic Falcon Grip take the clumsiness out of working with gloves on your hands. Fix your tele binding, dig a snow cave, or get that ski lift fixed and moving again thanks to the Exum Work Glove's free-flow stretch fit. A fleece lining ensures warm digits, and the Quickdraw Gauntlets hold your gloves and body heat in place while you work or ski. Marmot made these gloves with a nose wipe on the thumb and no-drop wrist leashes.

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Marmot Exum Work Glove

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Here's what others have to say...

Unanswered Question

Dear owners, I would like to use it this...

Posted on

Dear owners, I would like to use it this pair of gloves for snowboarding. Do you think, it would be decent, because previously i had to change my gloves in every 2nd or 3rd season due to durability issues.
thx in advance for the response

4 5

Nice glove

This glove is reasonabley durable and looks great. It is a great glove for moderate, not cold winter conditions. I gave it four stars because it does not breath very well but wearing a thin liner seemed to solve the resulting clammy hand issue from lack of breathing.

5 5

Love my Marmot work gloves

Bought these as a replacement to a pair left on the ski shuttle. Awesome all around gloves. Not ideal for sub 20F (or 15F depending on preference), but awesome on and off the mtn. My only *complaint* is the size M seems to be running a little more truer to size, so if you're looking for a little dead air for extra warmth, consider sizing up. Perfect in every other way. Love 'em

4 5

Great, but not perfect!

Pretty universal pair of gloves. I treated mine and they don't breathe very well - not sure if that's due to the leather or the me treating them. You can't beat leather for dexterity though...I like the no-drop leashes, eventhough they make me feel like I'm 6 years-old...

4 5

Decent gloves

Decent pair of gloves for the dry continental/inter mountain climate. Had them for a few months now. They are warm if you are working your body metabolically. I have use them from -10F (hiking jib park) to 20F (digging snowpits). Warmer than that my hands get very sweaty. As with most Marmot gloves, the wrist leashes are useful. Has adequate dexterity. Get some wax to seal the seams.

However, they do get wet from trapped moisture and the faux fur doesn't help. But if you are working, you will be fine. Would not recommend in maritime climates or anything beyond a day tour since they do not evaporate moist very well.

4 5

decent gloves

good gloves. you could prob just get some similar gloves at home depot for a lot cheaper.

i put my gloves on my poles when skinning up; the liner in these gets mashed up so i don't recommend doing that.

4 5

Great glove

Most of the other reviewers have said it - they take a little bit to dry in the fingers after a day of use. Even with that though, you can hit them with a hair dryer for a couple minutes and problem solved. Otherwise, been very happy with them. good dexterity, warm, well made.

They are rated for 25 degrees, so not super cold temps, but I found that if I throw on a thin liner, even single digit temps are not a problem.

5 5

Good Glove

Great glove...not for extreme cold conditions, but still a good piece of kit.

This is probably a dumb question, but I've...

Posted on

This is probably a dumb question, but I've been trying to figure this out and can't seem to come up with an acceptable answer: What's the deal with the little strap on the tip of the middle finger? The North Face Patrol glove has the same thing. In fact, they even emphasize theirs with a contrasting color. I can't think of anything other than a way to hang them up to let water/snow drip out through the night. Is that it?

Responded on

You'll find this on many ski gloves - it's so you can hang them over an oven or fireplace and have the sweat/moisture drip out and so the heat can go right in, in lieu of just stacking them on a rack and hoping for the best... Also works OK to to dry out overnight when heat isn't an option...

Responded on

ACTUALLY... the loop is provided so that you can hang the glove upside in the field from a carabiner. in a precipitous storm it prevents the glove from being filled with falling snow, ice, rain when you need to take them off.

Responded on

what andrewsmith said - the loop is for ice climbing - you can carry the gloves on a 'biner. I.E. when you're leading you can carry a 2nd pr of gloves w/o them filling up w/ water/snow/ice.

5 5

pretty sweet

these gloves are great! they are definately not for super cold, but work well for shoveling snow, snowshoeing and other activities that might get the blood pumping below freezing. they also look great and the fleece lining is super soft

4 5

Exum Work Gloves

I picked these gloves up on sale and I have been very happy so far. They are light and offer great dexterity but they keep my hands comfortably warm, although I have yet to bring them into anything too nasty. They are certainly a step up from a liner, but nowhere near a bomber gauntlet in terms of storm protection. That being said these are pretty sweet gloves.

3 5

Well Constructed

I used these gloves all winter. They are very well built. If you buy a pair of liners, these will even make it through some moderately cold stuff (0-10F). My only complaint is that they do not breath very well, thus tend to get a soggy pretty fast if you are working hard or your hands tend to sweat.

4 5

Solid Gloves - No Removable Liner

These are good gloves for their task: durable, dexterous gloves for working in cold weather. I use them for spring and summer mountaineering, as the leather hold up well to working with ropes. The gloves have most of the normal features of a top-level glove. They are generally waterproof, they have gauntlet drawstrings, and idiot cords. They also have a nice nose wipe on the thumb.

The most important feature they are missing is that the liner is not removable. What the glove really is, as far as I can tell, is a 3-layer system with a leather shell, a fleece liner, and Marmot's MemBrain in between the two, which is what provides the waterproofing.

Also, these gloves run a tad small, which is good for work gloves, since you need your fingers not to have a lot of extra room, thus hurting your dexterity. If you are looking for a glove to ski in, I would pick something else, but if you will be working with your hands outside, these are great.

3 5

Good spring skiing glove

These gloves are a great option for spring or warm weather skiing. They are warm and very functional. The package suggests 20-30 degrees and I think that is pretty accurate. My only complaint is that they take a while to dry if you sweat in them. It is helpful to dry them over night with a boot drier before wearing them again the next morning.

What leather treatments do people recommend...

Posted on

What leather treatments do people recommend using for waterproofing and overall care and longevity?

Best Answer Responded on

I picked up some Hestra Leather Balm at my local ski shop to take care of the leather on my gloves. http://www.hestrausa.com/prod.php?p=HES9170&k=5
I'm sure other companies make similar stuff, but like I said, they had this locally for me so I picked some up. If it's half as good as Hestra's gloves I'm sure it'll be great.

3 5

Do what you'd expect.

They're very comfy and not overkill for those days when you need a glove but not a full blown storm gauntlet. As advertised on the packaging, they are good for temps between 20 and 30. I think if you were working pretty hard they'd be fine as low as 5 or 10 but for more sedentary activity they'd be too cold. I got them with the intent of using them as my mid to lightweight glove and carrying a very heavy pair for truly cold conditions. I think they will serve in this role well. Allegedly the leather is machine washable. Have yet to test this. They are supposed to be lined with some water proof membrane. I did not get the chance to observe their water resistance.Update:They are def 100% waterproof. I was hiking a very steep trail in NH (Flume Slide trail) and it was covered in snow and water ice. I was on my hands quite a bit and they did not soak through.However, the temps were hovering in the low 20s and eventually i found them to be too warm and they got all sweaty. This was after I had finished the steep portion and was no longer handling snow or ice.So conclusion - waterproof but not very breathable.Also, they took some time to dry out. I did nothing really to actively dry them; had i been on an overnight i probably could have dried them just by sleeping with them or something like that.Also the meta data given at the side is incorrect, there is no removable liner. I'm looking at mine right now - the whole thing is stitched in.

Update:
I'm finding the finish on the leather to have a few very minor scuffs and scrapes. I've been using them for hiking, skiing, the walk to work, and a bit of odd chores. I really don't mind if they end up getting beat up a bit as long as they dont loose their waterproofing, however the fact that they've sustained a few blemishes so soon is a bit worrisome.

4 5

Review Title

I think these gloves are a good compromise in warmth vs. dexterity. Make sure you waterproof them with some leather conditioner and they are a good summer/shoulder seaoson alpine glove. I'm a big fan of no drop wrist leashes and I wear these gloves with a thin liner if the tempos drop and I need to whip of the gloves to do something fiddly.

Responded on

Fiddly? Like playing "The Devil Went Down to Georgia"?