Holden, RAEN, Toes on the Nose, & More

Cred­it: Holden


Wel­come back, Clym­bers. It’s a style-junky’s par­adise here today, with tech­ni­cal and lifestyle appar­el and sun­glass­es from some pret­ty incred­i­ble brands that are push­ing the bound­aries of design. Enjoy yourselves.

Here’s what we’ve got on the docket:

Hold­en: Based in Port­land, OR, in an office a stone’s throw from Clymb HQ, Hold­en makes fit-focused gar­ments that are root­ed in clas­sic design and cur­rent fash­ion. Spice up your clos­et with high-qual­i­ty, tai­lored fit, and eco-friend­lier gar­ments today with Men’s and Wom­en’s Hold­en appar­el, avail­able at The Clymb for mem­ber-exclu­sive pricing.

RAEN: Found­ed by the design­ers from Encini­tas-based Libre Design in 2008, RAEN is a clas­sics-dri­ven, bou­tique eye­wear brand that pro­vides time­less, qual­i­ty sun­glass­es for an active lifestyle. Hand­made, heart­felt, RAEN sun­glass­es are made from high-end mate­ri­als and exhib­it sleek mod­ern-clas­sic design. The styled-out, hand­made acetate frames are guar­an­teed to take a beat­ing and turn heads. You’re not a kid any­more. Retire those gas sta­tion shades and face your next out­door adven­ture in style. Click through for mem­ber-exclu­sive pric­ing on Men’s and Wom­en’s RAEN optics.

Toes on the Nose: With clean & clas­sic design meant to reflect the sim­plic­i­ty of ear­li­er times, Toes on the Nose surf appar­el reflects the his­to­ry and soul of surf­ing. The com­pa­ny takes its name from an old col­umn in Surfer Quar­ter­ly mag­a­zine. Make your old clothes his­to­ry with Men’s and Wom­en’s appar­el from Toes on the Nose, avail­able now at The Clymb for mem­ber-exclu­sive pricing.

There’s Still Time! Don’t Miss: Show­ers Pass, Wenger, Kryp­tonite, Esbit, Light My Fire, Colum­bia, Sorel, Shells & Fleeces, Camp Essen­tials, Mam­mut, New Bal­ance, Five Ten, ICON, Cushe, Run­ning Acces­sories, & Immer­sion Research.


Avast Ye Muti­nous Swine: Did you know? On April 28th (that’s today!) 1789, 11 dis­grun­tled sea­men took con­trol of the British Roy­al Navy ship, HMS Boun­ty. Ill-treat­ed and desirous to return to the Pacif­ic island of Tahi­ti, the muti­neers forced their com­mand­ing offi­cer and 18 of his loy­al crewmem­bers into a small boat and set them adrift. The mutiny and the adven­tures that ensued have become a thing of often-fic­tion­al­ized sea leg­end pop­u­lar­ly referred to as The Mutiny on the Bounty.