Patagonia Women's Windchaser Sleeveless Tank Top
The Windchaser Sleeveless shirt is a 100% recycled polyester ultralight hybrid garment built for long runs where comfort isn’t optional but is instead critical. Its slim fit effortlessly follows your movement while providing maximum air flow and moisture management.
- Ultralightweight, quick-drying 100% recycled polyester wicks moisture. The contrast open-mesh upper body panel allows for huge ventilation and breathability. With Polygiene® permanent odor control
- Comfortable self-fabric neck and arm binding wicks moisture and won’t bind
- Locker loop for easy hang-up
- Tagless at neck for itch-free comfort
- Reflective logo on left chest and center-back neck
- 51 g (1.8 oz)
Main Body: 2.3-oz 100% recycled polyester solid double knit.
Contrast Body: 2.4-oz 100% polyester open mesh, with Polygiene® permanent odor control.
Fabric is certified as bluesign® approved.View The Footprint Chronicles
Fair Trade Certified™
We pay a premium for every Fair Trade Certified item that carries our label. That extra money goes directly to the workers at the factory, and they decide how to spend it. The program also promotes worker health and safety and social and environmental compliance, and encourages dialog between workers and management.
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.