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WHAT CLOTHING SHOULD I BRING FOR SKIING?
If you sweat frequently, your base layer should have good sweating capacity. Materials like wool and certain synthetics fit well and help regulate your body temperature. Heated underwear is a good choice. For pants or leggings, choose those that are mid-calf so they don't tuck into your boots.
The most important role of a jacket is to repel water and provide a final layer of insulation. Your outer layer is also a handy way for your ski team to identify you on the slopes, so don't be afraid to choose a bright color! If you're worried about getting too hot on the slopes during spring skiing, you can choose a comfortable heated jacket that can be manually adjusted for temperature. Dr.warm heated jackets are perfect for outdoor wear in early spring at the lowest temperature level.
The weather in the mountains is variable and changes throughout the day, so how you dress for the slopes is crucial. You want to keep the lower half of your body dry because everyone falls at least once, so it's always a good idea to go with waterproof pants. Warmth and breathability are also key to staying comfortable, especially on the elevators.
Gloves are the most important accessories for snowboarding, as numb fingers are sure to ruin a day on the mountain. Features you'll want to consider before buying include whether they're waterproof, stretchy, warm, and easy to put on and take off. One-finger gloves usually provide more warmth because your fingers are in the same compartment. However, gloves offer more mobility. If you are hesitating what gloves to buy, Dr.warm heating gloves are worth having!
Sock technology has come a long way in the last few years, providing snowboarders with better fit, breathability and moisture management. Foot comfort is crucial when snowboarding and having the right socks can affect the fit of your boots.
It's tempting to go without a helmet, but whether you're a novice or a veteran, you can't mess around when it comes to wearing one. It's the key to protection, extra warmth, and even style.
Want to keep the sun (or falling snow) out of your eyes? Grab a pair of ski goggles. Find a pair with bright and low-light conditions, and be prepared to try them on to see which ones work best for you.
Tend to run in the cold? Keep your neck comfortable with a knitted neck warmer in downwind conditions. Still sounds too cold? Wrap your face up to your eyes (and the top of your head) with a cozy headscarf.
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