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Fresh on the menu today:
Sugoi: Sugoi means “incredible” in Japanese. The brand designs performance running, cycling, and triathlon apparel and accessories that help dedicated athletes push the boundaries of personal performance. Today on The Clymb we’re offering a huge selection of Men’s and Women’s technical apparel, including tri suits, shorts, arm warmers and more by the respected brand. Click through now or you risk getting left behind.
Ollydog: The founders of OllyDog got their start designing gear for people who like to play outdoors, for companies like The North Face and Sierra Designs. The innovative gear they make today is still driven by play only now it’s designed from a dog’s point of view. Treat your best friend to some sweet trail gear. Click through now to shop packs, portable food and water dishes, leashes, and more.
Ironman by TYR: TYR—pronounced ‘tier’—Sport re-imagines advanced performance technologies for competitive athletes. This collection features the brand’s elite ironman collection, designed for intense workouts. Featuring jerseys, singlets, shorts, and more.
Soleus: Besides a good ol’ fashioned stare down, running is the simplest form of sports. The innovative minds behind Soleus believe in making their watches just as simple, with intuitive features such as big digits, interval timers, and lightweight materials. Click through to shop a wide selection of colorful and technologically incredible athletic watches.
Fyxation: Fyxation brings urban riders pioneering components made from the best materials at a fair price. The brand focuses on design, durability and style. The crew there is made up of cycling addicts that have years of industry experience and are as passionate riding to tonight’s beer run as they were the day their training wheels came off. Featuring pedals, bar tape, saddles, and more.
IN OTHER NEWS:
Bering Alaska: Did you know? On July 28 (that’s today!), 1741, Captain Vitus Jonassen Bering, a Danish explorer contracted by the Russians to chart Siberia’s northern coast and continue his quest to confirm or deny the existence of a land bridge between Russia and America, reached Alaska. Bering had already made a trip to the region in 1728 and was fairly convinced that any bit of Russia you could see from the shores of America was across the ocean, with nothing connecting it. But inclement weather turned Bering’s ships around before he could definitively confirm or deny the fabled connection between the East and the West. On the way home, Bering became ill and died somewhat unceremoniously of scurvy on an island near the Kamchatka Peninsula along with nearly 30 of his men. Bering’s name lives on in the region he spent his life exploring. The Bering Straight, the Bering Sea, Bering Island, Bering Glacier, and the Bering Land Bridge were all posthumously named after the adventurous navigator.