Patagonia Girls' Reversible Snow Flower Jacket
For options in cold weather, this reversible, insulated jacket has a weather-resistant shell side that reverses to cozy fleece.
- 100% recycled polyester shell has a DWR (durable water repellent) finish; chevron-style quilt lines keep 100-g 100% polyester (92% recycled) insulation in place; smooth shell reverses to single-sided velour fleece made of 100% polyester (35% recycled)
- Stand-up collar
- Full-length zipper with zipper garage
- Two handwarmer pockets, each with a snap closure and lined with brushed tricot
- Contoured sleeves have angle-cut cuffs for extra warmth on tops of hands
- Reverses to velour-fleece side, which has two on-seam handwarmer pockets
- Slight drop-tail hem
- 496 g (17.5 oz)
Shell: 2.4-oz 100% recycled polyester plain weave with a DWR (durable water repellent) finish.
Fleece: 7.6-oz 100% polyester (35% recycled) single-sided velour fleece.
Insulation: 100-g THERMOLITE® ECO92 100% polyester (92% recycled)
DWR (durable water repellent) fabric finish repels light rain and snow and decreases dry times. When DWR is used in conjunction with a waterproof/breathable barrier, the DWR finish keeps the outer fabric from becoming saturated so that the breathable barrier can do its job.
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.