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  • M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Cinder Red (CDRR)
  • M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Campfire Orange (CMPO)
  • M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Deep Sea Blue (DSE)
  • M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Forge Grey w/Forge Grey (FEG)
  • M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Underwater Blue (UWTB)
  • M's Merino Air® Hoody,
  • M's Merino Air® Hoody,

Patagonia Men's Merino Air® Hoody

C$ 179.00 - C$ 89.00
Details
C$ 179.00 - C$ 89.00
36390 #36390
Variations
Color
  • Underwater Blue
    C$ 179.00 UWTB
    Underwater Blue (UWTB)
  • Cinder Red
    C$ 89.00 C$ 179.00 CDRR
    Cinder Red (CDRR)
  • Campfire Orange
    C$ 89.00 C$ 179.00 CMPO
    Campfire Orange (CMPO)
  • Deep Sea Blue
    C$ 89.00 C$ 179.00 DSE
    Deep Sea Blue (DSE)
  • Forge Grey w/Forge Grey
    C$ 89.00 C$ 179.00 FEG
    Forge Grey w/Forge Grey (FEG)
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M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Cinder Red (CDRR)
M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Campfire Orange (CMPO)
M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Deep Sea Blue (DSE)
M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Forge Grey w/Forge Grey (FEG)
M'S MERINO AIR HOODY, Underwater Blue (UWTB)
M's Merino Air® Hoody,
M's Merino Air® Hoody,
Additional Information

Uniquely lofted yarn gives this seamless merino baselayer exceptional warmth, stretch and breathability; with wool from the grasslands of Patagonia blended with Capilene® fiber.

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Three weeks into a two-month road trip, your partner’s motivation is beginning to flag, but the soft and stretchy Merino Air® Hoody shows no signs of backing down. We make all our Merino Air baselayers from a blend of merino wool from the grasslands of Patagonia (51%) and recycled polyester (49%). We spin the wool fibers with an innovative technology that creates a loftier yarn with a superior warmth-to-weight ratio. The lofted wool and recycled polyester yarns are then knit directly into a seamless garment with minimal waste. The result is a baselayer with superior performance qualities; it offers a stretchy, chafe-free fit, lightweight warmth, exceptional breathability and the natural odor-fighting properties of wool. Details include a high collar for wind protection and an anatomically shaped, self-fabric hood for additional warmth.
  • Fine merino wool from the grasslands of Patagonia blended with Capilene® recycled polyester for improved wicking, durability and dry time
  • 18.9 micron-gauge yarn; lofted wool innovation
  • Fabric is soft against skin and stretches to move with the body
  • Seamless 3D construction eliminates chafe points through the entire garment and has almost no wasted material
  • High collar and self-fabric hood with anatomical shaping for warmth
  • 5.6-oz (190-g) 51% chlorine-free merino wool/49% recycled polyester seamless zigzag knit
  • 206 g (7.3 oz)
  • Made in Hong Kong.

Recycled Polyester

In 1993, we adopted fleece into our product line made from post consumer recycled (PCR) plastic soda bottles. We were the first outdoor clothing manufacturer to do so. PCR® clothing was a positive step towards a more sustainable system – one that uses fewer resources, discards less and better protects people’s health.

Today, we’re able to utilize more sources for recycled polyester and offer it on more garments such as Capilene® baselayers, shell jackets, board shorts, and fleece. We now recycle used soda bottles, unusable manufacturing waste, and worn out garments (including our own) into polyester fibers to produce many of our clothes.

Using recycled polyester lessens our dependence on petroleum as a raw material source, curbs discards and reduces toxic emissions from incinerators.

Reviews

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Men's Merino Air Hoody is rated 4.6 out of 5 by 14.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from New standard now temperatures are hovering around freezing and this baselayer has taken the place of an old capilene and my winter hat during hikes and walks. thin but extremely warm and breathable. i got the orange one so it can be seen during huntin' season
Date published: 2016-11-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from It is soooooo warm I bought the hoody and the crew. And I am extremely happy with both purchases. The crew is all you need for 80% of snow or sub zero (Celsius) weather. If you are doing alpine climbing, back country skiing, strong wind conditions or in fact any snow camping or bivouac stuff then the hoody is just fantastic. It is very warm. Very. Too warm for normal winter outside work as the hood bunching around the neck traps body heat from escaping upwards so it's pretty toasty. The crew is perfect for just about anything else. These are also very snug fitting (hence one of the reasons they work so well) so unless you have the body of the guy modeling it you definitely don't want to be wearing it into a bar or on a plane. It's underwear.
Date published: 2016-11-20
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Not impressed I am generally a huge fan of Patagonia, but I feel like you guys really missed it on this piece. I get that this is designed for the high alpine, but any piece, no matter what, should also look good walking around town. I like the concept of the hood and I almost always have the hood up when ice climbing...but the fit of the hood is awful and the material is less than impressive. It fits snug, but its also loose fitting. I just think that there are other products on the market that are far superior to the Merino Air. Without a zipper the hood is a disaster when not on your head...it just looks stupid. Stick to the R1 hoody if you are looking for an under layer.
Date published: 2016-11-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Wow Wow, this under wear is so soft light and comfortable, it almost feels like cheating to wear the stuff! It's on a different level to any performance underwear I've ever worn. Congratulation Patagonia.
Date published: 2016-10-30
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Fabric is awesome, but go for the crew I tried on both the hoody and crew. The fabric is great, but I just didn't like the hood when you weren't wearing it. Patagonia, would you make a balaclava out of this fabric??
Date published: 2016-10-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Buy Two, Because You Don't Want To Be Without It There are generalists, and there are specialists. If you can find a specialist that specializes in your specialty, you're golden. If you can't, then you're stuck with something so focused that it can't - it refuses to - adapt to a new situation, any circumstance for which it wasn't expressly designed. Or you find the generalist. I, for one, love a featherweight hooded merino base layer. The problem is that many designers lack all empathy, unaware that there are biological freaks like me out there in the world, and design solely for themselves and their own perfect proportions: long arms, short torso, no neck, and a fondness for TomatoSoupRed... no matter how beautiful the fabric, you're left with a garment that makes you look as if you've just emerged with second-hand jaundice from hospital where you underwent irreversible osteopathic manipulation of your extremities, the hood of which garment acts as a tumpline for the rest of you. This is not that garment. The MerinoAirHoody is the Rennaisance Garment: it excels at being a base layer, at being merino, at being a hoody, and, more importantly, it excels at being invisible in the way all good tools are invisible: it does what it's supposed to do without drawing attention to itself.... And it achieves most of this through the simple effect of being stretchy enough to cover all the bases: you're thin? It fits. You're still wearing the winter couch? It fits. You have the neck of an Ibis? It fits. The arms are the right length, and, if not, just push them up a bit, where they'll hold. The hood doesn't exert perpetual downforce upon your noggin, so you won't be irritable all day without being able to articulate why. As for the colors, solid grey is always a good base for building your palette, and will age well with you, while the remaining colors are inoffensive. And the stretch is, in large part, not linear or two-dimensional: this is a garment with depth, which, under any sort of air-not-moving layer, means insulation. Ooh: some pansies out there say it's 'an unmanly look.' Wimps! It looks like any waffle-knit, until you stop and examine it and realize it's a zigzag knit, god save us from the feminine zigzag. It doesn't look masculine, it doesn't look feminine: it looks utilitarian. So: Yes, the hood in pictures always look ridiculous. Point conceded: the hood looks ridiculous. But we all know what ridiculous looks like in the backcountry: it looks warm and functional. This hood is warm and functional. You can snug it up over everything but eyes, you can wear it rampant as William the Lion, Duke of Brittany, meeting Henry Jones, Jr., or, reclined, as a neck gaiter, all of which is great, and works with whatever is over it. You chose… wisely. I always wear a sub-base layer of some 150 weight merino and I don't think this will change that: that's my starting point, my skin+ in place of the fur out of which I carelessly evolved, so this becomes my base layer: insulating, breathable, protective of head and neck. And it's mid-hip in length, so it's not coming untucked. Ever. Yes, enough of cheap manufacturers saving themselves a nickel by docking anything that could be tucked in ("Anything tucked in is wasted! Wasted, I tell you!")! This is smart. I'm tired of constantly re-tucking my shirts, of the drafty belly and the mortification of my blue-collar-cleavage. Solved, by one garment. I washed it straight off, and there's no remaining evidence of synth. Straight out of the bag, it had the dreaded pong of Dinoplast, but everything does; blame the bag. At the moment, there's neither wool nor synth scent, but I'll push it to see what develops. My MysteryRanch ASAP has texture on the back panel... when I pulled it off after a couple miles, it appeared to be covered in hoodyfur at the wear points... the shirt doesn't show wear, but I suspect it will grow thin down on the lower back where the pack rides. It doesn't bother me. Caveats: the MerinoAIrHoody craves conflict: it wants to snag, and it doesn’t care what it catches on: a broken fingernail, second-day growth beard, a cross-eyed cat… velcro! Keep it away from velcro, at all costs! After 30 days on the trail, I finally got a snag that pulled 8” of thread out of a sleeve on the melted-end nylon seatbelt on my flight heading home. Worked as much as I could back into the shirt, then tied it off twice and snipped it. The shoulders also pilled dramatically, and the pills themselves are tenacious. But the pros outweigh the cons of this shirt. After a month of daily wear trekking in the Alps, this garment is the clear winner: worn on the trail, worn in huts, worn in town… it was either on me, or riding on the outside of the pack for the moment I needed something more than a t-shirt. I got to wash it once, after three weeks, and it wasn’t because it was demanding it, but because everything got washed.This thing is a keeper. Buy two.
Date published: 2016-10-14
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Very Functional But Fragile This is a great warm, breathable baselayer. I especially like the hood which stays on well and is very unobtrusive. However, the material is easy to snag and prone to excessive wear. There was noticeable wear under my backpack straps after one day of using this as an outer layer. And don't even think about wearing this while fishing. As long as this is worn underneath a shell, I think it is great. For my use, I need my baselayers to be durable enough to functional as an outer layer. I prefer a capilene capilene baselayer.
Date published: 2016-09-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Last piece of gear you'll need This product is one of a kind. It is warm, breathable, stretchy, and odor resistant. It also dries super fast. When paired with a shell it is all you need when temps drop. I ran a 50 mile race that started at 17 degrees and ended at 33 degrees by the end I simply took off my shell and was still extremely comfortable. Be careful it snags easily on stray branches!
Date published: 2016-04-10
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