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Wind Shield Gloves
Slip on Patagonia's Wind Shield Gloves before high-aerobic activities in cold weather like backcountry skiing and trail running. The lightweight softshell takes the bite out of brisk winds, and the gloves shed snowflakes and light rain thanks to the DWR treatment. Breathable Capilene and warm Speedwork panels enhance moisture management and performance, and Polygiene's odor control keeps the stink at bay. The Wind Shield Gloves also feature touchscreen compatibility so you can gram photos or shuffle music on the skintrack or trail.
- A lightweight glove for cold running and uphill touring
- Stink-resistant Polygiene built-in to resist odor and funk
- Breathable, windproof material great for the skin track
- Touch-screen compatible panels on thumb and index fingers
- Palm and fingers feature rugged chamois for a sure grip
- Item #PAT022K
- [body] 100% polyester wi/ PU film, DRW treatment, [palm] 92% polyester (62% recycled)/8% spandex with Polygiene odor control
- Palm Grip
- Touchscreen Compatible
- thumb, index
- Claimed Weight
- Recommended Use
- casual, road running, trail running, backcountry skiing, backcountry riding, ice climbing
- Manufacturer Warranty
What do you think about this product?
December 21, 2018
Solid Gloves for Cold-Weather Running
- I returned this product before using it
I bought these for running when temps dip into the 30s. Unfortunately, the gloves are too big for me, and Backcountry does not sell these in a smaller size. I am a pretty solid medium in women's gloves, and a small in men's gloves. I bought the medium in these gloves hoping they would work, but they are too big, so I had t return them. If they sold these in a small, I would buy them in a heartbeat, as they seem perfect for running during the winter!
December 4, 2018
As a person whose fingertips get super cold, I needed a glove for cold-weather trail running that would do the job but not be overly bulky. I bought the Patagonia Wind Shield gloves on the recommendation of my Gearhead Laura. I figured they would do the job but be of limited use. I was totally wrong. Took them out the other day for a 47-degree test run and had no issues with cold fingers, nor did my hands get sweaty. I wanted to try them in colder temps, so I hit the trail that same evening with temps in the 20s. Slipped them over a thin liner and again had no issues with cold fingers or cold hands. The key is that the material really keeps the wind out. I believe they will work extremely well as a stand alone glove in temps from the 50s and down to the teens with just the addition of a liner. Also had no problems operating any of my tech gear (phone, small buttons on headphones) since the glove, with or without a liner, is not bulky and really light and soft. Sizing seemed fine. I have fairly small hands and found that the medium fit well alone but with plenty of room for a liner or other light glove. I think most average size people would fit the medium. Since my nose and eyes run in the cold weather, the only thing I would add is a "snot-wiper" on the thumb or index finger. The glove or my sleeve worked fine but a soft surface would be better. Just my two cents.
January 6, 2018
what would be a minimum temp for these gloves? I need something to run with when its 20 and below.