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  • Patagonia - Airshed Pullover - Men's - Viking Blue
  • Patagonia - Airshed Pullover - Men's - Black
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  • Patagonia - Airshed Pullover - Men's - Viking Blue
  • Patagonia - Airshed Pullover - Men's - Black

Patagonia Airshed Pullover - Men's

$119.00

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    5513

    13 Reviews

    Details

    Light and Airy.

    A whisper isn't just a soft-spoken word: it's something that's found in the trees as you bomb downhill on your bike or by foot. Not only that, but it's also something often found in the whisper-light Patagonia Men's Airshed Pullover.

    Designed to combat that clammy, sauna-like feeling after aerobic activity, the Airshed is constructed with the same fabric as Patagonia's innovative Nano-Air jacket. This means that the Airshed is stretchy, breathable, and weather-resistant, making it ideal for trail running or biking in changing weather. A DWR treatment fends off light precipitation and moisture, and the chest pocket converts into a stuff sack, allowing you to easily store the pullover when it's not in use. A quarter-zip construction ensures that you're able to release excess body heat quickly.

    • Give inclement weather a run for its money with this pullover
    • Fabric is both stretchy and breathable for comfort
    • DWR treatment fends off moisture and precipitation
    • Stretch knit cuffs and hem wick away moisture and dry quickly
    • Quarter-zip provides on-the-go temperature regulation
    • Reflective logo offers added visibility in low light
    • Pullover stuffs into chest pocket for your convenience
    • Item #PAT01SM

    Tech Specs

    Material
    [body] 20D nylon mechanical stretch [hem and cuffs] 79% nylon, 21% spandex
    Fit
    regular
    Length
    hip
    Pockets
    1 chest
    Reflective
    yes, details
    Claimed Weight
    3.7 oz
    Recommended Use
    running, mountain biking
    Manufacturer Warranty
    lifetime

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    Awesome Jacket

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: Medium
    • Height: 5'9"
    • Weight: 155lbs

    Bought this jacket just before leaving on a trip to Oregon and Washington in August. This was the only windbreaker/light jacket I had on the three week trip and I used it around town, hiking. and backpacking. Jacket fit well and I loved the fabric. The jacket shed the moisture during short periods of light rain/heavy drizzle in Olympic National Park. No complaints.

    So many uses

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: XL
    • Height: 5'7"
    • Weight: 200lbs

    I picked this up more for a packable lightweight shell on cold mornings on the trail. After a couple of days I found I wear it almost everywhere and all the time. Absolutely love the feel and fit. Lightweight, but protective and super comfortable.

    Forgot it was on!

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: Large
    • Height: 6'1"
    • Weight: 185lbs

    I've been using this for bike rides and runs over the last few weeks and I thought i'd be taking it off for climbs but I forget i'm wearing it.

    Just enough weather protection and really comfortable.

    Pinning in in bad weather, no problem!

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: small
    • Height: 5'9"
    • Weight: 148lbs

    Those days that it seems too warm to be snowing but it's actually nuking. Yea those days are tricky. The skiing is good and you want to move fas, right? With a shell you will drowned in your own sweat, a mid layer will instantly be soaked and a base layer or T just don't offer any protection. The Airshed is the answer! Provides just enough protection without any of the drawbacks of actually having protection. Is that possible? Yup!

    It's also money for early and late season mountain biking when the temps swing rapidly. Or a super early morning ride where you need something to get you started and out the door but know it's going to warm up quick and don't want to take the time to shed a layer once your shredding!

    As a bonus the chest pocket is the perfect size for a phone and keeps the added weight away from your thrashing thighs during some rapid pedaling. Sometimes it's the little things that make me love a piece!

    Great Fabric, Ok Fit

    • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
    • Fit: True to size

    40" chest, 32" waist

    I wore this once on a test-run.

    I love the fabric; super light, sheds a drizzle, and breathes really well. However, I'm not sold on some of the fit decisions. The chest and arms are great; trim but not tight. The sleeve length could be longer and I wish they used thumb holes instead of the Arcteryx-style wrist closures. I'm used to wearing light gloves, then using thumb holes or balling up my hands and pulling the sleeves down when it gets too cold, which I can't really do with this. I'm not a fan of the hem either. It's not long enough to cover my butt, so the stretchy part rides up and gives me this goofy-looking mushroom top. I'd really like to see this in a full-zip, with thumb holes, and a longer center back length.

    As good as it gets

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: Small
    • Height: 5'8"
    • Weight: 145lbs

    First, I want to thank Backcountry.com and Patagonia for hooking me up with the Airshed to test and review. I've been running it through all types of weather to give you my thoughts on this new piece from Patagonia. Now on to the goods...

    The Patagonia Airshed is far and away the most versatile shell (though it feels like a really cozy shirt) I have ever worn. One of the biggest problems I've had with many wind shells in the past is that clammy feeling you get when you start to work a little hard on those long climbs or when it gets wet from some unexpected precipitation. The Airshed seems to be in that perfect zone where it cuts the chill of the wind just enough to keep you protected and comfortable but still lets a little bit of the breeze come through. The jacket is very breathable to start with but I've found this really helps with keeping my body temp regulated on those tough long climbs when I'm really putting in effort. If I was using any other shell, I would have to take the jacket off or I'd start overheating and create a sauna-like effect in the jacket.

    Beyond it's breathability and wind-blocking ability, the Airshed does a fairly good job at protecting against the elements. On one run, it rained continuously and it wasn't until about 35-40 minutes into my run that the jacket started to give up a little and the moisture started to seep through in spots. I still had about 30 minutes to go on my run and even though the Airshed was slightly saturated, I didn't feel like I was really getting wet. I was really pleased with how it performed.

    I've worn the Airshed in temps ranging from 25-55 degrees on sunny days, rainy days, really windy days on a ridge and even in the snow. Every one of those situations, I've been pleasantly surprised at how well it performs. There is no other shell I have that I could wear in all of those situations and stay comfortable throughout. Patagonia has found the perfect blend of weather protection and breathability and somehow wrapped it up into an ultralight, really comfortable shell that feels and looks more like a shirt. An absolute home run in my book.

    Spring Showers

    Ran in the rain for about an hour with the Airshed to see how long it would hold up to moisture. The rain didn't start coming through the fabric until about 40 minutes in and even then, the Airshed was comfortable and I didn't really feel like I was getting wet or have that water-logged feeling like you might experience in a typical wind jacket

    Spring Showers

    Even better than I thought it would be

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: Large
    • Height: 6'2"
    • Weight: 185lbs

    I've had my Patagonia Airshed Pullover for a couple months now. The fit is excellent, and quite true to size - it's an athletic trim fit, but not tight by any means.

    What sets the Airshed apart is how versatile it is - I would say that it is "just right" in a wide range of temperatures due to how well it lets heat out when you start running hot. The best part is how the fabric somehow also manages to give you a nice little wind block and warmth when you need it. While this is certainly a technical piece that excels in aerobic activities like mountain biking, running, hiking, and skinning, it's understated appearance and comfortable stretch material makes it a perfect all-around piece for lower intensity activities too (I played golf in it last week and wore it to the beach on a windy day and it was perfect). If you have a Nano-Air, you're already familiar with the fabric here - it's like a Nano-Air without the insulation.

    Update

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size

    Some new info after more time in the Airshed--- I've worn the Airshed in a range of temps now (30-60deg) and I'm finding that this top seriously dumps heat. If I start to get warm and sweat, the Airshed helps regulate my body temp by allowing plenty of breathability and keeping me cool when it's wet. I'm interested to see how this thing works as a stand-alone layer even on summer days.

    I also find that when the Airshed is damp/wet, it feels much better against my skin compared to my Houdini.

    Houdini vs Avocado vs Airshed

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: small
    • Height: 5'7"
    • Weight: 130lbs

    Houdini on the left, avocado in the middle, airshed on the right

    Houdini vs Avocado vs Airshed

    Jam time in the Airshed

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: Small
    • Height: 5'7"
    • Weight: 130lbs

    First Fifty Miles in the Airshed

    Email me directly for all your Patagonia running gear questions - jelam@backcountry.com

    Jam time in the Airshed

    Holy Airshed

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: Small
    • Height: 5'7"
    • Weight: 130lbs

    Email me directly for all your Patagonia running gear questions - jelam@backcountry.com

    I've put around 100 miles in my Airshed and have some feedback on the top . First, I never dreamed of another top coming close to being as functional as my Houdini. Here's why I'll be wearing the Airshed on more trail runs this year than my Houdini...

    The Airshed is silly comfortable against the skin. It's soft, slightly stretchy, doesn't make any noise when my sleeves brush across my body, and holy Aishshed it's breathable. More breathable and comfortable than my Houdini that's for sure. Oh, and it's also very light and packs into it's own pocket. This is a top that helps motivate me for morning runs and I can't wait to see how it performs through the year.


    I haven't used it in the rain yet but will post an update once I do.

    great mtb piece

      This pullover seems like a jacket at first, but after wearing it last fall it has become my favorite long sleeve mountain bike jersey every. It's basically just a single layer of Nano Air shell fabric, without any insulation. Still has the DWR coating for wind and light protection from water, and a good amount of stretch to it. Fit for my sample was fairly slim, I still wore my regular medium size, but it was more comfortable with a short sleeve T underneath as opposed to long sleeve. Some people might be psyched if they size up depending on how slim of a fit they're looking for.
      I use this as a complement to my Houdini, I always have one of them with me when I head out for a ride or run. The Airshed is really like a stretchy breathable counterpart to the Houdini, and it self stuffs into it's chest pocket for storage. I'll wear the Airshed for an entire ride, where the Houdini is usually used when the weather gets nasty, or for a chilly DH back to the car.