Members, click through below for exclusive savings on today’s featured brands:
Jambu & J‑41: Inspired by the beauty of the rainforest, this collection of eco-friendly, fleece-lined shoes and waterproof boots from Jambu & J‑41 departs from their traditional designs for the cold, wet mountains.
Wetfly: Are you trying to convince the fish you’re a bug again? You might want to read Kafka’s Metamorphisis, and then acquire some gear from Wetfly. Their fly boxes and reels will help your cause.
Coal: Drawing from its roots in art, skate and snowboard culture and with inspirations ranging from mountains to the Flaming Lips, Coal delivers great fit and forward-thinking design. Click here to see these awesome products.
Sunice: You can spot Sunice on the summit of Everest or on the podium at the Olympics. The trusted outerwear brand from the Canada is now available at The Clymb for member-exclusive pricing.
DAKINE Packs: Hike backcountry lines with your skis strapped to your pack. Bob and weave like a stylin’ messenger. There’s a DAKINE pack for every purpose. Find yours in this collection at member-exclusive pricing.
DAKINE Winter: Complaints on a powder day are like giving dead roses to your prom date. Don’t do it! Celebrate the snow with these quality mitts, baselayers, beanies, and more in this extensive collection from DAKINE.
DAKINE Luggage and Bags: You don’t have to prove you’re tough by lugging a heavy bag through the airport. You can use the wheeled roller bags in this collection from DAKINE to save your strength for more meaningful feats.
Dunkelvolk: From the beaches of Lima, Peru comes Dunkelvolk apparel. Blending surf, skate, and street-styled artistry, this collection of apparel is as funky as saying Dunkelvolk three times fast.
VAUDE: Headquartered in Germany, VAUDE (pronounced “vah-day”) has set its sights on becoming Europe’s most environmentally friendly outdoor brand. Today’s collection features tents, packs, and much more.
IN OTHER NEWS:
Unlocking Cho Oyu: Did you know? On October 19th (that’s today!), 1954, Herbert Tichy led a climbing party up the northwest ridge to the first successful summit of Cho Oyu. At 26,906 feet, Cho Oyo is the sixth tallest mountain in the world, and it is the most accessible summit of the world’s 14, eight thousand meter peaks due to the proximity of a glaciated mountain pass that Tibetans and the Khumbu’s Sherpas use as their main trading route. Initial climbing parties, however, including Sir Edmund Hilary’s attempt in 1952, were turned away by the challenging climb. It was not until Tichy and his men unlocked the northwest ridge with a route through a potentially challenging high-elevation crux move, that Cho Oyo became known as the easiest of the world’s highest summits to climb.