Ridden & Rated: 5 Gloves for Shoulder Season

Mar 21, 2019 at 8:01
by Nikki Rohan  



For me, once the temps start to drop below about 60˚F the first thing to go is my fingers. I suffer from Raynaud's syndrome, and my hands go from toasty to a frozen Tauntaun booger in less than twelve parsecs. Trust me, I know gloves.

This spring, if you can call it that (most of our local trails have mostly been slumbering under a blanket of white since January), we have been testing men's and women's gloves from a variety of brands. We targeted these gloves for more moderate shoulder season riding, rather than the dead of winter. Temperatures during testing ranged from 22 - 64° F (-5 to 18° C).

In addition to testing these gloves mountain biking, I have used them for bike commuting, skate skiing, running, and keeping my hands from freezing to the steering wheel. Each has been surprisingly versatile, but some will perform better in different areas than others. Fit was a challenging aspect throughout the review, so be sure to measure your hands accurately before ordering, or better yet, head to your local shop to confirm sizing. Last, although some of these gloves are listed as touch-screen compatible, it was difficult to use my phone while wearing any of them. I wouldn't, however, let that detail sway your decision on which glove to buy.


Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline





Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Bontrager Velocis S1 Softshell Glove

• Profila Softshell fabric back
• Pleather Palm and Gel Insert
• 70g 3M Thinsulate™ Insulation
• Black or Visibility Yellow
• MSRP: $59.99 USD
trekbikes.com

These gloves from Bontrager are marketed as being windproof/water-resistant and good down to freezing. For lower temperatures, Bontrager recommends you use their S2 gloves instead of the S1.

If you are looking to channel your inner Batman, these are the gloves for you. They are made from a faux black leather-ish material that is super stiff, but looks ready to take on the Joker. They never really broke in for me (despite my cross training efforts), but seem like they will be super durable over time. The material also developed weird folds right at the base of the fingers when I gripped the bars, which was pretty uncomfortable at times.

S1 gloves feature Profila windproof fabric on the back of the hands, combined with Thinsulate insulation for excellent thermal protection in cold and windy conditions. There's also an "Inform Fusion" gel foam layer for reduced hand fatigue, and silicon on the palms for a secure grip, even on wet days. Bontrager also added a bit of fleece inside for a nice, plush feel.

Fit was a little strange, with the fingers a bit too long for my somewhat stubby digits (the fingers were definitely longer than the other size medium gloves I tried). Due to the stiffness of the glove material, finger dexterity was not the best, but they are probably the warmest glove in this test. Due to my Reynauds, I wasn't exactly sweating, but I could feel the heat, so to speak. In the few times I had them out in the wet, the softshell/p-leather combo easily kept my hands dry, but on the warmer days, the breathability was pretty poor, leading to wet, clammy paws on the climbs.


Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline
Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Pros

+ Warm
+ Durable
Cons

- Very stiff
- Impaired operation of controls
- Poor breathability




Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Fox Attack Pro Fire Glove

• DWR treated softshell
• Fleece Palm
• Neoprene cuff
• Silicon grippers on fingers
• Black only
• MSRP: $79.95 USD
foxracing.com

The majority of Fox gloves are targeted for warm weather riding. However, in the past couple years, Fox has pushed for more cold weather options in their apparel, and more importantly, their gloves. The Attack Pro Fire Glove is one of those newer options. It's on the lighter end of the cold weather spectrum, making it perfect for shoulder season riding. The design is fairly minimalist and it almost offers the lightness and dexterity of a standard summer MTB glove. I find myself grabbing these for midday spring rides when the sun is giving everyone a false sense of warmth, but I was searching for the nearest geothermal vent to warm my frozen digits when the temperatures started to drop.

While the design appears "fairly minimalist," it's a bit more complicated when you check out the details. The svelte profile of this glove utilizes a DWR treated 3-layer softshell fabric to keep cold and wet out and heat in. It utilizes an AX suede waterproof palm - something a lot of gloves for these conditions lack. It also features a longer Neoprene cuff on the wrist to keep drafts and moisture out of the vulnerable hand/wrist juncture. Silicon grip for bar feel and conductive thread for (hit and miss for me) touchscreen compatibility round out the construction of the Attack Pro Fire Glove.

The material of these gloves is comfortably soft, with excellent breathability. The DWR did a good job at keeping light drizzle out, but since it's a treatment, not a layer, durability could be an issue in the long term. Sizing is definitely svelte too. I wore a size large in these, compared to size medium for the rest of the gloves in this test. The glove is designed to be a more form-fitting glove, so if you prefer a roomier feel, size up like I did. Overall, the fit and feel was excellent, but the performance in lower temperatures was lacking. Ultimately, this glove is more of an early fall or late spring option, and based on performance as compared to others in this review, the price pushes it out of top contention.


Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline
Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Pros
+ Great dexterity
+ Nice breathable soft-shell material
+ Clean styling
Cons
- Not as warm as other gloves
- Pricey




Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Ion Haze Amp Gloves

• Stowable claw guard rain cover
• Neoprene cuff
• Wind Hater soft-shell material
• Touchscreen compatible
• Black/900 color only
• MSRP: $50.00 USD
ion-products.com

The Ion Haze Amp gloves are a warm glove with a unique twist. These gloves have a stowable lobster claw rain cover that you can pull on when the weather starts to turn for the worst. Not only does the claw provide rain protection, it also works great for blocking the wind.

The Amp glove utilizes all the features you'd expect on a glove of this type: light insulation, water/wind resistance, and silicon treatments for enhanced grip. Then there's the sneaky lobster claw rain cover stashed in the wrist cuff.

During my test rides I would pull the stowable lobster claw guards out and put them on for the longer descents. Typically, my hands would start to get cold, but the added layer was able to keep my hands warm and the wind chill at bay. I also performed a few tests with the cover only applied to one hand, and noticed that the lobster hand was the warmer hand at the bottom. The single finger worked great for braking, although with the cover on, my brake "feel" was a bit more slippery.

In terms of the glove itself, the soft-shell material is nice and supple and also contains it's own dose of Ion's "wind-hater" technology so wind chill was never an issue. The palm is lightly padded for good bar feel and the silicon grippers on the fingers helped with bar/lever grip. The fit on size medium was excellent, and the performance and versatility of this glove made it my favorite of the test.


Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline
Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Pros

+ Novel removable lobster claw
+ Spot-on fit
+ Good balance of dexterity and warmth
Cons

- Not the greatest breathability.




Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Giro Blaze 2.0 Glove

• Soft-shell reflective outer (DWR coating)
• Fleece lined inner
• Gel padding in palms
• Touchscreen Compatible
• Black or Highlight Yellow-Black
• MSRP: $50.00 USD
giro.com

The Blaze 2.0 Gloves from Giro may be marketed towards urban riders, but they have been working great for me on the MTB side of things. They are optimized for use in cool and damp conditions, but there's no temperature range listed on their website so, "individual results may vary." I tested these in temps from the upper 30's to upper 40's (˚F) and they seemed to do well, but were chilly for temps below 40˚F.

Giro utilizes a three-piece palm construction to reduce bunching and enhance bar feel. Additionally, the glove uses DWR treated softshell material on the back of the hand, and an AGRID thermal fleece lining inside for insulation. Touchscreen compatible as well as reflective details for visibility in low light round out the details.

I can agree with Giro's three-piece palm construction claims; The fit was perfect and the dexterity was excellent. The palm is also nice and grippy and does a great job on wet brake levers, even though there's not a touch of silicon to be found there. These gloves are slightly warmer than the Fox gloves, yet a little colder than the Ion gloves. The soft-shell outer is supple and kept my hands dry in the drizzle, but from a breathability perspective, they got a little sweaty on the warmer days. As has been my typical experience, touch-screen compatibility was spotty. On a plus note, these gloves helped propel me to a 3rd place win in Category 3 (in a field of small children and old men) at the Echo Red to Red race in eastern Oregon, So, yeah, they have real world racing clout.


Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline
Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Pros

+ Very comfortable.
+ Excellent dexterity.
+ Reflective material for the urban bike warrior.
Cons

- Not the greatest breathability.




Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Showers Pass Crosspoint Waterproof Knit Wool Gloves

• 3-layer knit construction
• Merino Wool Interior
• Fully waterproof
• Silicon grippers on palm/fingers
• Grey only
• MSRP: $50.00 USD
showerspass.com

The Crosspoint Knit gloves from Showers Pass are a little different from your standard MTB Optimus Prime affair. They look more suited to an afternoon grouse hunt at the Downton estate. That being said, these versatile gloves covered a wide range of activities from shoveling snow to flipping burgers, post ride on a cold, blustery evening in the backyard.

The construction has three layers: the outer layer is a wear-resistant knit, the middle layer is an Artex waterproof breathable membrane, and the inner layer is a comfy merino wool lining. That's it - simplicity is in the details.

I felt that these were not the warmest gloves of the tested; my fingers felt OK down to about 40˚F - then things got chilly. I will attest these gloves are completely waterproof. I dunked my hands in a stream or two to test this feature and, although the outside got wet, my hands stayed completely dry - but there's a ying to that yang. Waterproof? Yes. Breathable? Not quite as much as my hands would like, as they did get a little soggy on the inside during high exertions.

From a fit perspective, those with ET fingers will want to size up: I have stubby fingers and the fingers on the Crosspoint were even a little short for me (as evident in the photos). Once my hands were wrapped around the bar, however, I didn't notice a thing. For the budget conscious, these gloves also come in a non-wool (Coolmax anti bacterial) option for $5.00 less.


Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline
Pinkbike Winter Glove Review 2019 on Syncline

Pros

+ Super versatile
+ Good dexterity and comfort
+ Totally waterproof
Cons

- Short fingers
- Not much padding




Summary

For warmth, I would rate the gloves in the following order (from warmest to coldest):

1. Bontrager Velocis S1
2. Ion Haze Amp
3. Giro Blaze 2.0
4. Showers Pass Crosspoint Knit
5. Fox Attack Fire

There is a trade-off, though, with warmer gloves being less dexterous. If I had to choose one glove, I would likely pick the Ion Haze Amp due to its excellent fit, good balance of warmth and dexterity, and the removable lobster claw rain guard, which is there just in case you need it. That said, the other gloves are almost as good, with the only questionable feature being the Bontrager's faux leather material.

About the Reviewer
Stats: Age: 30 • Height: 5'11" • Inseam: 32" • Weight: 160lb • Occupation: Desk Jockey • Industry affiliations: None
Regarding fit, I would say I have a pretty average hand, with maybe slightly stubby fingers. A medium glove usually fits great for me across most brands. My hands get cold pretty darn quick, so I usually err on the side of over-gloving.



118 Comments

  • + 130
 Anyone else read that title about 5 times to try to figure out what Shoulder Season was?
  • + 17
 I thought I didn't get it because I am not native and that was kind of an expression I didn't know yet ... well I am relieved lol
  • + 22
 Yeah, I didn't know Spring, Summer, Autumn and Winter had a new friend.
  • + 13
 It's a term I have only ever heard in BC. I tried to use it back home to describe Spring and Autumn (which is what it refers to) and everyone looked at me blankly.
  • + 12
 @Patrick9-32: think it comes from skiing
  • + 4
 @chainspotting: I think so too, the lifts are closed from winter and not yet open for summer (or the other way around in autumn) so people have to find other things to do. I wonder why "shoulder" specifically is the word they use though.
  • - 10
flag cunning-linguist (Mar 26, 2019 at 5:23) (Below Threshold)
 @Patrick9-32: yeah, probably because it sounds stupid! Can that saying now!
  • + 6
 I work in utilities. It's a common term when discussing heating and cooling of buildings because fall and spring are pretty similar from an HVAC perspective.
  • + 13
 Shoulder season is 100% a west coast Canadian term, similar to toonie or double double. Its shoulder season, cheap food and accommodation in Whistler, 20* and sunny today and -3* and snowing tomorrow.
  • + 10
 It’s common in seasonal industry pricing. It’s the middle seasons between peak season and off season. Drawn out on a price/time chart it makes ‘shoulders’ next to the ‘head’ peak season prices.

So referring to fall/spring as shoulder seasons, while the most common shoulder seasons, is not really correct without more context of place/industry. Spring/fall is actually peak season for some destinations (ex. Northern lights viewing), and winter/summer would be shoulder seasons
  • + 3
 I thought they were picking on my shoulder weakness.....
  • + 1
 @bpcyclecalgary

@tawburke coming up with articles title for Pinkbike
  • + 2
 The term isn't foreign to me, but the concept of using a special glove for it is... I guess I just don't ride in weather cold enough to warrant it.
  • + 5
 It's called shoulder season because that's when you can schedule the rotator cuff surgery you've been putting off. The lifts just closed and the trails are wet (or the trails are covered and the lifts haven't yet started running).
Also, FLY makes a windproof glove that punches above its weight for this exact purpose.
  • + 6
 The true Shoulder Season is the period in the Fall when the snow is flying, but not enough to ski, and just enough snow to stop SOME from riding. And for the Spring, pretty much the same but in reverse...lingering snow that's not really skiable, but just enough to prevent riding without trashing the trails :-)
  • + 1
 Does anyone pooffeed anymare
  • + 1
 @Patrick9-32: mabe because that's where bikes are carried?
  • + 1
 Its a new standard
  • + 1
 I prefer thigh season, right inbetween.
  • + 1
 @Patrick9-32: I think places with lots of snow all have "shoulder season." "Shoulder season" is something I've heard pretty frequently in various places in the Rockies in the US, as well as the mountainous portions of the Eastern US (although I've spent less time there, so idk if another phrase is more common.) I guess Europeans don't use that expression? @ridesmoothbro is in North Carolina, he just has various riding seasons! (lucky bastard doesn't know what shoulder season is because he can ride all year!)
  • + 1
 Pretty common term among hikers and backpackers in my experience...
  • + 2
 wtf is shoulder season
  • + 1
 @Patrick9-32: we don't even use that shit much. Don't blame us bro
  • + 1
 Mud season.
  • + 2
 @Patrick9-32: Maybe it's a reference to taking Your skies, board or bike on Your shoulder and going uphill on foot.
  • + 1
 Yep I'm thinking Pinkbike has hired someone just to come up with new terms...
  • + 1
 @Patrick9-32: cause it's not a tit?
  • + 57
 100% Brisker is the answer
  • + 3
 agree, I don't even know how they didn't put this one here. I have it them for years now, using them on my daily comute, riding in winter and cold weather and they are still like new (just the writing went off). They have only con, bad breathability like most of gloves tested. But once again if they were breathable they wouldn't be so warm.
Probably they aren't expensive enough for PB staff.
  • + 3
 Superb glove. Hands stay reasonably warm without compromising dexterity. On an aside, I work in aviation maintenance and I have a pair of Brisker gloves specifically for the cold, windy nights out on the flight line. Best gloves I've found for that purpose.
  • + 1
 I rate FOX attack fire glove higher than the 100 % brisker, Fox gloves are ok to around -4C for me but the briskers are for above freezing. The palm material in the briskers is really thin and the foam on top doesnt really insulate that well. At around +5C they are really nice though.
  • + 3
 Yessir it is. Light enough to use for MTB, but can stand up to winds on the motorcycle. Best cold weather glove I've ever ridden with.
  • + 2
 Not for me because they fit not my hands proper, way to tigth around the wrist and way to slack on the thumb and index.
Size M for me and size L is way to floppy.
Or size 8.5 for other gloves.
The pressure form the wrist was so strong that you could see marks for hours.
The briskers are also hot and cold at the same time. I could not endure temperature below 5°c and also it was to hot at 10 degree. It is not waterproof and also breathing is not so good.
  • + 3
 They hold up. Very satisfied customer.
  • + 1
 Nice stuff, but 100% needs to offer some colorways that aren't over the top HUGE 100% LOGOS EVERYWHERE! 100%! 100%! 100%!!!!!
  • + 2
 The brisker is perfect for the pnw all autumn, winter, and spring for almost all of my riding. I am convinced it is the best glove I've ever tried.
  • + 2
 Brisker review was done in the complementary women’s review which hasn’t posted yet. It is a great glove!
  • + 1
 Definitely! You can't beat the bar feel the Brisker provides and the price is much more reasonable than most of these on test.
  • + 1
 I like mine too so far. Was also surprised that they weren't included in this test.

My hands are generally always cold, and I haven't noticed that with these gloves, so they must be working. 100% is definitely not my style, but I can live with the massive logos and the gloves asking me if I really give 100% if they work well.
  • + 1
 I also have Fox gloves and they are fantastic. Best winter glove I ever had compared to sealskinz and gore. As waterproof as Goretex gloves and warm enough for 0C for road and -5C when riding XC when I have higher pulse and sweat more, I am generally warmer.
  • + 1
 @WAKIdesigns: Well what is warm or not just depends on what type of guy you are. The review talked about this, I need for instance gloves at 10°c as a walker.
I don't need a jacket at 0 C or -5 c when it is a Intense ride. But gloves? I never found anything who does work at 0c and below what is not bulky.
  • + 0
 @Serpentras: that is why I mentioned temperature range. For a road ride below zero I would need double finger and below -5 I don’t stick my nose out. Prefer to go to the gym or do sprints on parking lot.
  • + 1
 @WAKIdesigns: well I can't compare that , I don't do stuff on the road Smile
  • + 1
 They are only good for women.
  • + 28
 It's already 293K here, can we review summer glove instead?
  • + 5
 That would make a lot more sense...
  • + 10
 It's still snowing here, can we review winter gloves instead?
  • + 14
 12 parsecs is about 230 trillion miles...off season mileage boasting just hit new levels!
  • + 1
 It's all about verts!
  • + 6
 Let's make the Kessel run!
  • + 3
 It is also about 40 light years. If he meant that as a measure of time it would mean that his hands need half a lifetime to go from warm to cold.
  • + 1
 You guys passed the test
  • + 5
 Got myself Decathlon Forclaz trekking gloves this autumn.
Under 10 Euro, great fit, work with touch screen, no gel insert nonsense. Just the right amount of warmth, high cut far above the wrist, hands don't get sweaty in them, very flexible and can take a beating because they're reinforced on the palm. I even used them to build trails.

By far the best bike glove for winter and transition season I've ever used.

www.decathlon.co.uk/gloves-trek-500-black-id_8396264.html
  • + 1
 Yes. These were an unexpected gem in Decathlon. Surprisingly comfortable and cheap.
  • + 0
 Yes, but for MTB I'd prefer a silicon grip on the pointing finger than touch screen compatibility, which these doesn't seem to have.
  • + 2
 @mentalhead: Me too, but for 10 euro it's a steal. My other gloves have silicon thingies on fingers and I honestly can't feel a difference.
  • + 2
 www.decathlon.fr/gants-velo-500-mi-saison-noir-id_8398148.html

I got these for 13e, and have ended up using them way more than all my fox/TLD gloves. Fantastic fit and just about the right amount of warmth for most of the year (0-20 degree weather)
  • + 1
 how durable are they?
  • + 4
 Just go out with your nice thin, comfy summer gloves when it freezes outside. Ride 10 minutes to warm up, stick your cold hands by your nutsack for 5 minutes. Don't get cold hands anymore for the rest of your 4 hour ride. Old military trick. Always works for me.
  • + 8
 I'm guessing you don't have any 5km downhills where you ride.
  • + 3
 @catweasel: or raynauds
  • + 1
 @catweasel: No, I wish we did..!! But, riding up to the start of that 5 km downhill will warm you up nicely!
  • + 1
 @DutchmanPhotos: Yeah they certainly do, sweat on the way up freeze on the way down. A good windproof and warm gloves are key.
  • + 1
 @catweasel:
Yeah you got a point there..
  • + 3
 +1 for the giro blaze, I've using them to commute in south eastern wisconsin, and they've been great down to freezing. Wind proof, surprisingly water proof, although I agree that they are a bit stuffy on warmer days. Top features for me are how thin they are while still keeping the weather out, and the snot wipe built into the finger
  • + 3
 Can we please get some genuine cold weather gear reviews. Not just rain gear or PNW winter stuff. I always get excited when I see cold weather gear reviews and am continually let down.
  • + 1
 Define cold weather? Like fat biking weather?
  • + 1
 The term “shoulder season” explicitly meant that there was no claim that these gloves are for extreme cold, or even winter.
  • + 1
 @meagerdude: Fat Biking weather would be great. 32 to 0 degrees Fahrenheit or colder
  • + 1
 @DrPete: I meant in general on Pinkbike there is a lack of real cold weather gear reviews. Not this article specifically.
  • + 3
 Those Fox gloves suck!I got them and its like theres oil on the fingers you would use for braking.Super slick!!!And the colder it gets the more slippery they get.Total trash for the price.
  • + 1
 Not for nothing but NOBODY has made a mtb glove able to withstand normal wear and tear for just a season. Hell, you just look at some gloves wrong and the stitching blows up. I just wait until they marked down to $10-20 online bc the quality is to poor to spend anymore than that. This applies to ALL BRANDS - your gloves are not worth the MSRP
  • + 1
 I have been using Specialized Deflect gloves for cold temps and they have been fantastic, they are on their second season and have held well. They are wind proof and have keep my hands sufficiently warm. I have used the in temperatures ranging from 22 F - 50 F and are not to expensive.
  • + 4
 Maybe throw Endura in there next time easily better made then Fox's self destructing gloves.
  • + 1
 or some seal skinz
  • + 2
 @sewer-rat: To be fair, my experiences with sealskinz over the years is that they are very much Fox's equal when it comes to self destruction.
  • + 3
 My Enduras made it through 5 years of abuse before starting to fall apart. Now on the second pair. Compared to the pair of Fox summer gloves that I bought in the winter to ware the next season. By the time I came to ware them, the glue sticking the Velcro tabs failed. They fell apart without me wearing them once! Lol
  • + 1
 I've been using Fox Attack Water gloves for 1.5 seasons and have been really pleased. All Fox gloves fit a little tight on me, so I run a size up and get the XXLs. They keep you dry enough and keep the cool out, they're too light for riding in the 0-5c but work great for 5-15c range. (Anything over 12 I have to go to summer gloves). I sweat, a lot. I find the only downside to the Attack Waters is breathability. On warmer days or if the temp comes up mid ride I'll start to sweat inside the gloves pretty heavily. It doesn't reduce grip though, and I find the thin palm to be perfect for grip and dexterity.

In 18mos of ownership and probably 10mos of use, there are some threads pulling out on the top of the cuff on the back. I've had some minor wrecks nothing on pavement or serious rocks, and they've held up without any scuffs.
  • + 1
 I got some of the Showers Pass gloves for commuting. Really great for wet cold rides. The one downside is that they're much more fragile than your typical mtb glove. I slid a corner on some wet leaves and tore a giant whole through the palm. I still might buy another pair for commuting, but I wouldn't use them for trail riding.
  • + 3
 The shoulder here is around 15° to 25° C, I guess I should skip the article.
  • + 2
 It's a good winter glove review for you though maybe?
  • + 3
 Everyone around here has been raving about the 100% winter gloves.
Oops... you missed them out of your review.
  • + 4
 Agreed. I bought some 100% Brisker gloves last year and I love them. I recommend them to everyone. Best cold weather gloves I’ve ever owned to the point that I will only ever buy these gloves for cold weather. If they ever discontinue these I’ll buy a few pairs to keep me going! It is good when you find something so great that you don’t need to worry about which to buy next..... except maybe which colour.
  • + 4
 Timely! Looking forward for the summer review in November
  • + 1
 Tasco-MTB Dawn Patrol gloves. Have had mine for two seasons and will buy another pair when these wear out, which seems like it might be awhile...
  • + 3
 It's a spring already, isn't it?
  • + 1
 Now that it is spring since 1 week, I am happy to have a winter gloves guide that i will totally forget about before next autumn ahah! Big Grin
  • + 2
 Those shower pass gloves must be ridiculously warm for him to "do the Macarena"
  • + 1
 I have a few pairs of GripGrap gloves and they are the best mtb gloves I have ever owned. Their knit wool gloves are so money!
  • + 2
 Shoulder season is when the covfefe is in full bloom.
  • + 2
 I'll wait for those of the elbow season coming in...
  • + 2
 Mechanix Impact gloves. cheaper and mo-bettererer!
  • + 1
 Is that Syncline? You know it's great photos when the topic is gloves but you can name the trail.
  • + 2
 Ace hardware gloves: $13.99.
  • + 1
 The key here is if you wanna ride at 30-35 degrees get gloves rated for 40 degrees. always too hot
  • + 2
 "parsecs" is not a time unit
  • + 2
 These gloves look perfect for that lousy Smarch weather...
  • + 0
 What is this cold weather you speak of? I don't even need a shirt on my ride. Cold weather gloves LOL. Fat bikes are for the sand not the snow you crazy Arctic yetis.
  • + 3
 Syncline rules!
  • + 2
 ...and apparently snow-free if the photos are recent!
  • + 1
 Those Giro gloves were way better before they redesigned them.
  • + 1
 i love mine
  • + 1
 Craft Storm gloves are the best cold weather gloves IMO
  • + 1
 So are these gloves for men? I can't tell, it just says gloves!?
  • + 1
 Who needs gloves when you shred sensus grips ✊????
  • + 2
 Is this 6 months late?
  • + 2
 When's chest season?
  • + 3
 After leg season.
  • + 1
 summer gloves would be better to get us in the mood.
  • + 1
 Article just in time for summer!
  • + 1
 Thanks. Pinkbike quickly becoming the new MBUK
  • + 1
 KINCO gloves baby.
  • + 0
 Harden up.
  • + 8
 I'd change that to toughen up or people might get the wrong idea

Post a Comment



You must login to Pinkbike.
Don't have an account? Sign up

Join Pinkbike  Login
Copyright © 2000 - 2019. Pinkbike.com. All rights reserved.
dv56 0.079039
Mobile Version of Website