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Fresh on the menu today:
CW‑X: Designing lingerie is one of the most specialized jobs in the apparel industry. Which is why most brands that make athletic wear outsource work on their support bras to intimate apparel companies. CW‑X is crème-de-la-crème athletic wear produced by Wacoal, the world’s largest manufacturer of intimate apparel. The company applies its scientific knowledge of the human anatomy with its experience in complex fabrications and apparel design to create premium athletic wear that fits like a dream. Click through to check out our collection of CW‑X Men’s and Women’s athletic wear.
Salomon: The mighty Dolomite Mountain region in northern Italy is a renowned alpine mecca for skiers, mountain bikers, BASE jumpers, hikers, climbers, and peak-peepers of all shapes and sizes. But it’s also known for something else: socks. Salomon performance socks are designed and knitted in the Dolomites, where testing product is as fun as it is productive. Today on The Clymb we’re happy to offer a little taste of outdoor Italy, with Salomon Men’s and Women’s performance run, bike and snow socks, available now for member-exclusive pricing.
IN OTHER NEWS:
The Buzzard’s Treasure: Did you know? On July 7 (that’s today!) 1730, the citizens of Saint Denis, Reunion turned out to watch the hanging of a notorious pirate. Little did the island-dwellers know, they were about to witness the spark that set off one of the greatest buried treasure legends of all time. The pirate being led to the gallows was named Olivier Levasseur. But he was better known to the assembled masses by his monicker, ‘La Bouche,’ (The Buzzard) because of the ferocity with which he attacked his targets. La Bouche earned the rope that was being fastened around his neck through years of piracy, including the capture of a ship carrying the equivalent of over $100,000,000 in coins and precious gems. According to legend, just before the hangman slipped the noose around La Bouche’s neck, the pirate tore off the necklace he was wearing and threw it into the crowd, exclaiming, “Find my treasure, ye who may understand it!” The necklace contained a 17-line cryptogram. Ever since that day, nearly 300 years ago, treasure hunters have been re-tracing La Rouche’s footsteps, trying to break his code.