Croakies uses miniature nylon climbing rope for this burly retainer. PVC rings slide onto your sunglasses’ arms, and the whole thing weighs just nine grams, so you barely know it’s there, even as it’s keeping your shades from hitting the deck.
It’s not fancy, but this polyester-cotton pouch will keep lenses from getting scratched and smudged when you drop them in a pocket in your backpack. And we don’t mind the flashy floral hibiscus print one bit.
Is the Vault overbuilt? Maybe. But if you really want to protect your shades, this semirigid case pairs a crush-resistant exterior with a soft liner to ensure that both lenses and frames remain intact. The mesh pocket in the lid can hold a cloth or a retainer, but it also prevents glasses from bouncing around inside the case.
The biodegradable spray in this kit is a simple combo of water and mild soap. Make a habit out of giving your lenses a spritz after a hard day on the trail, then wipe them clean with the included microfiber cloth. The ritual will go a long way toward maintaining a nice shine (and an unobstructed view).
Fingerprints and dirt stains are annoying. This nonabrasive microfiber cloth lifts oil and other crud off your lenses, so you can rock your specs without smears.
Running rapids or tackling bumpy singletrack? You want a tight fit on your shades. The Orbiter’s stainless-steel wire has a lock-down cinch system, so you can snug them to the back of your head for security.
The Hydro Flask Wide Mouth bottle is a favorite around the Outside office. The tough, stainless-steel build impressed our Gear Guy, Joe Jackson, during his plastic-versus-insulated water bottle test.
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.
Water-resistant and easy to set up, this tent might not be the flashiest, but it has everything necessary to enjoy a protected night under the stars. This past December, we also recommended this tent as an ideal gift for the non-outdoorsy person in your life.
Made from thin waffle-knit fleece with stretch panels at the cuffs, this top combines the soft feel of your favorite sweatshirt with classic button-up styling. With the tailored fit and subtle drop tail, it’s like a mountain-casual spin on the Oxford: clean, simple, and practical when sweat is on the day’s agenda.
The Lone Peak 3.5 is one of AT hiker Eiryn Reynolds’ favorite pieces of gear. Its aggressive lugs grip the trail and offer comfort on long-distance days. The wider toe box allows for a more natural foot stance and fewer blisters.
We picked the Universal Filter in our 2019 Summer Buyer’s Guide as one of the best pieces of travel tech gear. The filter has a two-stage process with a microbiological filter and an activated carbon capsule so it protects against bacteria, parasites, microplastics, and chemicals.
The Skyrider is stylish but still has technical chops. The recycled down is impressively warm while the Pertex Quantum mini-ripstop shell fabric holds its own against rough rock. Our tester, Johanna Flashman, says this jacket is versatile enough to wear on multi-pitch climbs and coffee runs with friends.
The Pinion Down Pullover is cozy and durable thanks to its 800-fill water-repellent down and ripstop shell. It's lightweight enough to keep stashed in your pack, and the zippered kangaroo pocket doubles as a stuff sack to transform the jacket into a pillow.
The Dagger 2 Tent is strong, light, and easy to set up. Outside tester Johanna Flashman used this tent everywhere from New Mexico to Iceland and Wales, and the tent has always stayed dry and comfortable. Appalachian Trail hiker Jonathan Dower also loves this tent and you can read his full review here.
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BioLite's Cookstove has an integrated battery, which powers a fan for efficient cooking. Plus, four fan speeds control flame size, enabling you to boil water fast or just simmer.
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