Happy Saturday, Clymbers. It’s a good old fashioned lifestyle apparel day at The Clymb today. Expect to find great deals on some of our favorite brands. (Oh hey, prAna.) Grab what you need, then giiiiiit outside and do something fun. Have a great weekend! We’ll be back on Monday.
Some more about today’s events:
prAna: Sporting a name based on the ancient Sanskrit word for breath, life, and vitality of the spirit, prAna designs apparel for mindful recreationists who seek to explore the limits of their energy through yoga, climbing, and other interactions with the natural world. For prAna athletes like Chris Sharma, climbing is a thing of meditation, not conquest. Seek balance in life and your adventure kit with prAna Men’s and Women’s apparel, available now for member-exclusive pricing.
Women’s Everyday Apparel: Be bold and beautiful all week long with Women’s everyday apparel from top brands, including Hurley, Lole, Arbor, Gramicci, and more. Don’t drag your feet on this one. We’re offering a huge collection of tops, dresses, sweaters, pants, and more for member-exclusive pricing.
There’s Still Time! Don’t Miss: Gramicci, Kelty, Dragon sunglasses, Sector 9, Sierra Designs, Men’s Everyday Apparel, Patagonia footwear, Brooks-Range, Winter Accessories, Winter Outerwear, Boards and Skis, CamelBak, ProBar, Detours, Men’s & Women’s Running, Women’s Activewear, & Shades of Spring.
In other news…
Ice, Ice, Bergy: Did you know? On April 14th (that’s today!) 1912, a British passenger liner hauling over 2,000 people across the North Atlantic smacked into an iceberg and began to take on water. The next day it sank, causing the untimely demise of over 1,500 people in one of the deadliest peacetime maritime disasters in history. While researching his 1997 film portrayal of the disaster—which he referred to as “the Mount Everest of shipwrecks”—director and oceanography junkie James Cameron convinced Hollywood to flip his bills for an expedition to the wreckage. The director later told reporters that he’d originally pitched his film, Titanic, not because he particularly wanted to make it, but because he wanted to visit the shipwreck. Cameron has a history of underwater exploration. In a March 2012 National Geographic expedition, he traveled seven miles down to the deepest place in the ocean, the Mariana Trench in the western Pacific, in a one-person submersible. Near, far, wherever you are, you’re pretty cool, James Cameron.