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Fresh on the menu today:
Stöckli: For the past 75 years the Swiss brand Stöckli has defined themselves by making a limited production of the highest quality, hand-built skis. Their attention to detail and emphasis on executing their innovative designs allow them to build dynamically responsive skis that have earned international acclaim. Here’s your chance to buy the limited-production powder and park skis from Switzerland’s finest.
Orage: In the late 1980s, Evelyn Trempe, a college student, began making waterproof ski outerwear designed to blur the lines between technical and fashionable gear. She didn’t know it at the time, but her brand was destined to define the look of the new school skiing movement. Orage continues to push the boundaries of mountain fashion by offering products designed to keep snowsport enthusiasts warm, dry, comfortable, and most importantly, looking like no one else around. Today at The Clymb, we’re excited to offer Men’s and Women’s Orage outerwear.
Topo Designs: Just like a topographic map depicting the features of a mountain, the line between art and functionality is indistinguishable with the products from Topo Designs. All of their gear is made in their L.E.E.D. certified building in the heart of the Colorado Rockies with the same focus on simple, functional, and beautiful gear. The multi-purpose mountain bag in this collection exemplifies their passion.
Optic Nerve: The days of awesome Eastwood glares are gone. With a pair of polarized lenses from Optic Nerve, you can watch without squinting as your friends pull good, bad, and ugly tricks on snow or water. The polarized lenses block 99.9% of harmful UV rays, ensuring crystal clear clarity, premier strength, durability, and world-class impact resistance.
IN OTHER NEWS:
Mayflower Sets Sail: Did you know?
On September 16th (that’s today!), 1620, the Mayflower departed Plymouth, England bound for North America. The 102 passengers aboard were English and Dutch Separatists seeking freedom in the new land from religious persecution. The 66-day journey faced savage seas and the captain, Christopher Jones, considered returning to England. Storms pushed them far north of their intended Virginia destination, and they finally landed in Massachusetts in late November well into the harsh New England winter.