Mem­bers, click through below for exclu­sive sav­ings on today’s fea­tured brands:

Kel­ty: Since 1952, the active fam­i­ly experts at Kel­ty have built afford­able, reli­able out­door gear. Take your Sat­ur­day night board games camp­ing on a peak or in the park with sleep­ing bags, packs, and more.

Scott Appar­el: It all start­ed with a tal­ent­ed engi­neer who rev­o­lu­tion­ized the ski pole in 1958. Now, SCOTT has become an inter­na­tion­al pow­er­house that has expand­ed their prod­uct line to include qual­i­ty apparel.

Scott Gog­gles: A sun­ny pow­der day is both a bless­ing and a curse; snow so good you’re fly­ing, sun so bright it’s blind­ing. With SCOTT Solar Block­ing gog­gles, you’ll be see­ing those days in a new light.

Climb X: If your knuck­les are skinned raw and you have chalk stains on your jeans, you’re already a mem­ber of the ClimbX tribe. Their devo­tion to climb­ing shows in the shoes and hard­ware fea­tured here.

Craghop­pers & Bear Grylls: Always inno­vat­ing, Craghop­pers has teamed up with Man vs. Wild’s Bear Grylls to cre­ate the ulti­mate line of sur­vival-inspired tech­ni­cal appar­el. This col­lec­tion includes jack­ets, mid-lay­ers, and more.

Teko Socks: Teko uti­lizes organ­ic Meri­no wool, non-tox­ic dyes, and chlo­rine-free pro­cess­ing to cre­ate per­for­mance socks for out­doors­folk who demand rugged footwear that leaves a light footprint.

 

Mem­bers, click through below on exclu­sive sav­ings on today’s fea­tured brands:

Sur­face: The Wasatch back­coun­try is no joke. You need qual­i­ty skis to cel­e­brate the “Best Snow on Earth.” Throw back cham­pagne pow­der until last call with these all-moun­tain skis.

Craghop­pers: Craghop­pers began in 1965 when a group of moun­taineers designed their own clothes to climb Mount Ever­est. This col­lec­tion fea­tures soft­shells, fleeces, and more from the inno­v­a­tive British brand.

Bear Grylls by Craghop­pers: Always inno­vat­ing, Craghop­pers has teamed up with Man vs. Wild’s Bear Grylls to cre­ate the ulti­mate line of sur­vival-inspired tech­ni­cal appar­el. This col­lec­tion includes fleeces, hood­ies, and more.

Teva: Teva (pro­nounced Teh’-vah, not Tee-vah) is com­mit­ted to pro­tect­ing a lin­ear foot of glob­al water­ways for every pair of shoes or san­dals they sell. Fea­tur­ing footwear by the phil­an­thropic brand. 

PROBAR: Made from all nat­ur­al organ­ic ingre­di­ents, PROBAR prod­ucts fill the trail-weary up on pure nutri­tion­al good­ness, leav­ing them with a skip in their steps instead of bricks in their bellies.

Canine Equip­ment: Wag­ging tails. Wrestling match­es. Romp­ing through the mud. Dogs do a lot to inspire us to play out­side. Show your appre­ci­a­tion with the toys, beds, leash­es, and more fea­tured in this collection.

Men’s Cycling Appar­el: Gear up to rage the road or dom­i­nate the down­hill with this dis­ci­pline-defy­ing col­lec­tion of cycling appar­el by Castel­li, Louis Gar­neau, and more.

Wom­en’s Cycling Appar­el: Sub­ju­gate the streets or sin­gle­track in some­thing from this women-spe­cif­ic col­lec­tion of fem­i­nine­ly styled per­for­mance cycling shorts, jer­seys, jack­ets, and more by cat­e­go­ry-lead­ing brands, includ­ing Gore, Canari, and more.

IN OTHER NEWS:

The Half Mile Destroy­er: Did you know? On Octo­ber 11th (that’s today!), 2011, Mary Kei­tany of Kenya destroyed the half-marathon record time by half a minute. Her time of 65 min­utes and 50 sec­onds set the world record for the women’s half-marathon. Weigh­ing 93lbs, Kei­tany is a light­weight run­ning machine and has bro­ken numer­ous oth­er records, but on this day in the Unit­ed Arab Emi­rates city of Ras Al Khaimah, Kei­tany became the first woman in his­to­ry to break the 66-minute mark.

 

MiiR

Mem­bers, click through for insid­er pric­ing on dai­ly deals!

Fresh on the menu today:

Castel­li: Behold, the Fer­rari of cycling appar­el. With head­quar­ters in Italy and Port­land, Ore., Castel­li has out­fit­ted cycling cham­pi­ons since 1876. The com­pa­ny invent­ed the skin­suit, the sub­li­mat­ed jer­sey, and the first Lycra short used in pro­fes­sion­al rac­ing. Beau­ti­ful, inno­v­a­tive, Castel­li is the man­i­fes­ta­tion of ped­al-pow­ered speed. Click through now before it’s all gone!

Bear Grylls by Craghop­pers: Craghop­pers got its start in 1965 when a group of ambi­tious moun­taineers designed their own clothes to climb Mount Ever­est. Always inno­vat­ing, they’ve now teamed up with Man vs. Wild’s Bear Grylls to cre­ate the ulti­mate line of sur­vival-inspired tech­ni­cal appar­el. Click through now to see our col­lec­tion of the great pieces they came up with. Don’t wor­ry. You won’t have to drink any of your own urine or take a bite out of a live fish to shop this sale, though you might feel capa­ble of both once you put the clothes on.

MiiR: In a mar­ket sat­u­rat­ed by ubiq­ui­tous style and mediocre design, MiiR stain­less steel hydra­tion bot­tles stand out as unique. The brand cap­tures the same per­son­al­iza­tion and high design ele­ments in its appar­el, which cham­pi­ons clean water for every­one. Click through now for mem­ber-exclu­sive pric­ing on a col­or­ful selec­tion of MiiR water bot­tles and apparel.

There’s Still Time! Don’t Miss: Brun­ton, Haul it All, SOG, Sum­mer Sun­glass­es, & Every­day Essentials.

IN OTHER NEWS:

The Scor­pi­on Rides: Did you know? The Castel­li scor­pi­on is one of the most rec­og­niz­able logos in cycling. But where does it come from? Accord­ing to Castel­li North Amer­i­ca, the­o­ries abound but nobody knows for sure. Mau­r­izio Castelli—son of founder Arman­do Castelli—invented the scor­pi­on logo when he took the com­pa­ny over in 1974. But Mau­r­izio died in 1995 while cycling a steep sec­tion of the Milano-San Remo course and took the secret with him. His lega­cy is made up of more than mys­te­ri­ous logos. Mau­r­izio invent­ed the first Lycra short. Fol­low­ing his lead, Castel­li cre­at­ed a whole laun­dry list of what have since become cycling main­stays, includ­ing the first syn­thet­ic seat pad, the first col­ored shorts, the first print­ed jer­seys, and the first fleece fab­rics used in cycling kits.