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How to find the best winter outer layer for you

There’s no such thing as bad weather, just the wrong clothing, goes the old saying that always does the rounds at this time of year. After incredible developments in textiles over the past decade, there's no reason to wear the wrong cycling clothing any more and there's a large selection of winter jackets that'll keep you warm, dry and comfortable.

A winter jacket not only has to protect you from the elements, it has to cope with the heat and sweat that you produce when you ride at a decent pace. Producing materials that are highly protective and breathable at the same time is the key challenge facing fabric engineers.

The right clothing is more important than those fancy wheels yo have your eyes on, a 20g lighter saddle, or any other bling. If you really want to get out and ride your bike this winter then invest your money in good clothing. It’ll transform your winter cycling.

Jackets for the conditions

First, you need to decide what type of winter jacket you need; there is a jacket designed specifically for every type of weather you might encounter. The most common conditions you’re likely to face in a typical British winter are rain, wind and cold down to freezing point or just below.

Cycling jackets can be broadly distilled into three types: waterproof, windproof, and soft shell. Add in variations on those and cross-over jackets and you’re suddenly looking at a huge choice.

Keeping dry: waterproof jackets

A waterproof jacket will keep the rain out but all but the very best ones (that is, the most expensive) compromise on breathability. It's practically impossible for a waterproof fabric to allow out as much sweat as a hard-working cyclist can produce, so you can get very hot and sweaty if you're going hard. Nevertheless, a good waterproof jacket is crucial for those days when it’s pouring heavily for the entirety of your ride.

It’s easy to make a fabric waterproof, but waterproof and breathable is tricky. You can keep the water out, but you need to allow the moisture that your body generates to escape somewhere, otherwise you’ll end up in a sweaty mess. Manufacturers are able to produce fabrics with pores that are big enough to let the small water molecules in the moist air escape, but small enough to keep water droplets outside.

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Fabrics are getting better all the time, and there’s a wide choice.The more expensive the jacket, the more likely it is that a branded fabric like eVent or Gore-Tex will be used. Gore-Tex is one of the most common fabrics you’ll see used on higher end jackets. Gore-Tex is created by laminating a PTFE (polyetrafluoroethylene) membrane, with pores 20,000 times smaller than a water droplet, in the fabric. This makes it completely waterproof.

Some manufacturers make full use of the latest fabrics offered by companies like Gore but some go their own way and produce their own fabrics that aim to offer the same technical merits. DWR (durable water repellent) is a finish used in conjunction with waterproof membrane fabrics that encourages water to bead up and roll off, preventing the material from becoming saturated with water.

How the jacket is constructed is important, and for a jacket to be properly waterproof the seams have to be taped to prevent leaks. For the best possible breathability, some vents are a must, and these have to be designed so they let sweat out, but don't let water in. They're usually under the armpits, or conclealed under flaps round the body.

Keeping out the wind: windproof jackets

If you’re not planning to ride in the rain, then a windproof jacket is a good option. Windproof jackets are commonly made from a fabric that's lighter than a waterproof one and much more breathable. They are usually designed only to be a little water resistant making them fine only for a light shower. This makes them a good choice for many conditions, especially if you get to pick when you ride, but not necessarily the best choice if you have to head out come what may, like if you're commuting.

Gore Bike Wear Oxygen SO Jacket - shoulder detail

Keeping the cold out: soft shells

And then there's the soft shell, a relatively new style of jacket. Waterproof and windproof jackets are sometimes referred to as hard shells, because they’re designed solely to keep the weather out, not keep you warm. That’s the idea behind a layering approach to clothing, using multiple layers to provide warmth and comfort.

Soft shells turn this idea on its head and essentially combine an outer and mid-layer, providing insulation and keeping the elements out. They’re softer and more flexible than hard shells so are more comfortable, and they're comfortable next to the skin. You can wear one over just a short sleeve base layer and feel fine.

Hard shell v soft shell

In the last few years soft shells have risen in popularity among cyclists. The greatest appeal of a soft shell is that, unlike a hard shell, you can wear it most of the time, even when it's not raining. A soft shell isn’t waterproof, instead it is water resistant and much more breathable so it copes with a far wider range of typical British winter conditions.

A hard shell provides the ultimate protection against prolonged rain but the compromise is that it doesn't provide the best breathability so you can get sweaty inside. A hard shell needs to be worn as part of a layering system and deciding how many layers for any given ride can take some experience and trial and error to get right.

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Soft shells, on the other hand, can simply be worn over a base layer of your choice when it’s not too cold. Add a thicker long sleeve mid-layer for really cold days and you begin to see that soft shells are the best solution for cyclists looking for a do-everything winter jacket. Paired with a lightweight, packable waterproof jacket, it’s a good combination.

Features

Generally, the more features a jacket has, the more it costs, but good features can improve the performance considerably.

Well-designed pockets are useful and many winter jackets come with three rear pockets or variations on this theme. For more versatility, chest pockets and side pockets can be useful for things like keys and phones, or keeping your hands warm when you’re not riding. Some people like lots of pockets, some don’t — it's up to you.

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A decent full-length front zip is a must, with a good size puller that you can use even with thick winter gloves on. Some zips will have a storm flap behind to stop draughts, and a zip garage (a fold of fabric at the top) will prevent the zip snagging the soft skin of your neck.

Castelli Expresso Due Jacket - side pocket.jpg

Velcro cuffs will keep baggy sleeves in order and drawcords at the waist will help tailor the fit. Hoods are occasional options and can be useful for dual-purpose commuting jackets, but separate headwear is typically a preferred option.

Most cycling jackets will have a dropped tail, the rear section extending lower than the front. This is so that when you're on the bike the jacket keeps your bum covered and the front doesn't bunch up around your stomach. The more race orientated a jacket, the more extreme this cut will be.

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Many jackets will feature some sort of ventilation. Of course, there’s the full-length front zip that is an almost universal feature. Extra zipped ports on the chest and under the arms can help deal with any excess heat when you’re riding. The more breathable a fabric is, the less it’ll need extra vents.

Fit

Like any garment, a cycling jacket needs to fit well. One key consideration is the arms. They need to be long enough to cover your wrists when you stretch to the handlebars.

The fit of the jacket can range from loose for casually style jackets, popular with leisure and commuting cyclists, to more snugly fitted jackets with an emphasis on aerodynamics that are suited to more performance-driven cyclists. When trying on a jacket it’s vital you consider how many layers you could be wearing underneath and allow a bit of space for, say, two long sleeve layers.

Some jackets, especially those lightweight shells designed for occasional emergency use, skimp on the features in pursuit of lightness, so don’t expect pockets or other extras from this style of jacket.

Choices, choices, choices

Now you know your waterproof jackets from your windproof shells, let’s take a look at some of the options out there. We’ve picked a few of each type to present the choices currently available.

Soft shells

Galibier Mistral Foul Weather Jacket — £72.79

Galibier Mistral Foul Weather jacket.jpg

Galibier's Mistral foul weather jacket will cover off nearly all of your winter rides if you like to work up a sweat. It's windproof, waterproof, breathable, close fitting and exceptional value. Only the pockets let it down.

The Mistral has a three-layer membrane with a waterproof rating of 8,000mm and a breathability rating of 10,000gr/m2/day. That's both more breathable and more waterproof than the previous version, and it's also treated with a Durable Water Repellent (DWR) coating to help it shed water. The seams aren't taped, and it's not as waterproof as a full hardshell, but it's plenty waterproof to be a good choice on rides where you know you're going to get wet, especially if it's cold and showery and you don't want to be pulling a rain cape on and off. On a long ride some water will make it inside, normally around the shoulders. But not much.

Read our review of the Galibier Mistral Foul Weather Jacket

Assos Mille GT Ultraz Winter Jacket —£260

Assos Mille GT winter Jacket Ultra AZ - riding.jpg

The Assos Mille GT Ultraz Winter Jacket offers fabulous cold weather performance, requiring very little to be worn underneath, with the inner being exceptionally soft. The attached snood is perhaps more hinder than help, but overall this is an excellent bit of kit.

The Mille GT Ultraz has been designed to let you tackle the worst that winter can throw at you, but at a more affordable price point than Assos' Bonka jacket. When we say affordable, this is still £260 (the Bonka is £370!). If you've not got that kind of cash, there are plenty of great alternatives at a much lower price, but if you can afford the Mille GT Ultraz then it's worth every penny.

Read our review of the Assos Mille GT Ultraz Winter Jacket

Castelli Alpha RoS Jacket — £214

Castelli Alpha Ros Jacket - riding.jpg

As an all-in-one winter jacket, the Castelli Alpha RoS is hard to beat. The Italian brand really means it when it calls it the 'Rain or Shine' (RoS – geddit?) jacket, and there's plenty of insulation for when the mercury falls.

After living with the Alpha RoS jacket for the past month or so when temperatures have dropped well into single figures at times, it has shaken up our perception of how we should dress for this coming winter.

Read our review of the Castelli Alpha RoS Jacket

Madison Sportive men's softshell jacket — £49.99

The Madison Sportive Men's Softshell Jacket offers a good fit, generous warmth for the chilliest winter rides, looks smart and is reasonably priced.

Read our review of the Madison Sportive Men's Softshell Jacket
Find a Madison dealer

Bontrager Velocis S1 Softshell — £119.99

Bontrager Velocis S1 Softshell Jacket - riding.jpg

The Bontrager Velocis S1 Softshell Jacket keeps the cold off your front, lets the heat out at the back and provides an impressive level of winter protection.

Bontrager has chosen to use windproofing only on the chest and side panels. The back, using Cocona's Patented 37.5 technology, is aimed at getting heat and moisture away from the body. Cocona says 'patented active particles permanently embedded at the fiber level capture and release moisture vapor.' The idea is to keep the humidity inside your clothing to around 37.5%, where, it claims, your body is most comfortable.

Read our review of the Bontrager Velocis S1 Softshell
Find a Bontrager dealer

dhb Aeron Hybrid Softshell —£67.50

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The perfect top for those days when you don't know if you need a jersey or jacket – the dhb Aeron Hybrid Softshell serves as both. It's windproof, water-resistant, breathable, and well cut, though it's not fully waterproof. It fits and feels like a winter jersey as the fabric is soft and it's not overly heavy. It's the type of top you'd chuck on over whichever baselayer you think would suit the conditions and it'll keep you toasty warm without having to overplan your layering.

Read our review of the dhb Aeron Hybrid Softshell

Pearl Izumi Elite Pursuit Softshell Jacket — £94.99

Pearl Izumi Elite Pursuit Softshell Jacket - riding.jpg

This softshell jacket provides very good windproofing in a rather stylish jacket.

When Neil tested it in... well... testing conditions, he said; "I thought this was an excellent garment that made the prospect of venturing out in some premature winter conditions a lot less off-putting. And anything that encourages me to ride more is a good thing."

Read our review of the Pearl Izumi Elite Pursuit Softshell Jacket
Find a Pearl Izumi dealer

Sportful Fiandre Light WS Jacket — £94-£150

In designing clothing for Flandrian weather, Sportful have created clothing that is perfectly suited to typical UK weather conditions: lots of rain, rapidly changing conditions, fluctuating temperatures during the course of a ride. It's difficult to know what to wear sometimes. This Light WS Jacket makes it all a bit easier, as it copes with all of that weather with ease.

Read our review of the Sportful Fiandre Light WS Jacket

Lusso Aqua Extreme Repel V2 — £150

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The Lusso Aqua Extreme Repel Jacket V2 is made in the UK, and it's one of the best waterproof jackets on the market. Made in Manchester, the Lusso Aqua Extreme Repel Jacket V2 keeps serious rain out without creating that boil in the bag sensation found with many others on the market. A huge amount of reflective detailing makes this jacket perfect for night rides too.

Made from waterproof, windproof yet breathable Windtex Storm Shield fabric, with a 10,000mm hydrostatic head and breathability of 10,000ml of moisture per square metre per day, it's good technically. Not as breathable as some fabrics, but certainly equal to most at the price – you can pay over twice as much for a jacket with similar-spec fabric.

The seams aren't sealed but it doesn't seem to matter. On a ride that involved two and a half hours of heavy rain and temperature a few degrees above freezing it fought off the elements with aplomb. Unlike many materials found on waterproof garments with various coatings, water doesn't bead off the Storm Shield fabric. Instead, it quickly looks sodden and we were waiting for that feeling of the rain starting to seep though but it never came. The membrane clearly does its job very well indeed.

Read our review of the Lusso Aqua Extreme Repel V2
Find a Lusso dealer

Ashmei Cycle Softshell Jacket — £159 (limited sizes)

The Ashmei Cycle Softshell Jacket is a very high-quality top that's particularly suited to spring and autumn days, and it comes with a multitude of excellent features. It's an incredibly well designed piece of kit.

Read our review of the Ashmei Cycle Softshell Jacket

Lightweight windproof shells

B'Twin R 500 UltraLight Wind Jacket — £19.99

The Ultralight Wind Jacket from B'Twin (Decathlon's in-house cycling brand) is a low-priced lightweight jacket designed to give you some protection when the weather catches you out. It stuffs into its own tiny pocket, about the size of a fist, and weighs very little, so it's no chore to keep it in your bag or pannier for when it's needed. As you might expect, it's aimed more at the casual cyclist than those wanting highly technical cycling wear, but it does a decent job especially at this price. (It was previously known as the

Read our review of the B'Twin 700 UltraLight Wind Jacket
Find a B'Twin dealer

Polaris RBS Pack Me Jacket — £39.99

RBS stands for Really Bright Stuff, and you're certainly going to get noticed with this on. It's a packable light weight windproof that's just right autumn and milder winter days. Its windproof qualities keep the morning chill at bay. The 100% polyester fabric is thin but is a good barrier against the wind and will stand up to a bit of light drizzle too.

Read our review of the Polaris RBS Pack Me Jacket
Find a Polaris dealer

Endura FS260-Pro Adrenaline Race Cape — £45 (limited sizes)

Endura FS260-Pro Adrenaline Race Cape - riding.jpg

The FS260-Pro Adrenaline Race Cape is a great garment from Endura, proving breathable race capes can be relatively affordable. Packable race-light 'shells' are usually either super-expensive yet breathable and comfortable, or cheap and boil-in-the-bag. I'm delighted to report here that the FS260-Pro straddles the two definitions.

It performs very well. Of course, there's a limit to how effective any breathable fabric can be. Even industry standard Gore-Tex meets its match in the right (or wrong) combination of humidity, warmth and exertion. But, if you're riding at a high tempo, the Endura keeps you as dry as I've experienced in a shell such as this. It works best in cooler conditions – and layering up too much negates its effectiveness – but it really is quite impressive.

Read the full review of the FS260-Pro Adrenaline Race Cape
Find an Endura dealer

Showers Pass Ultralight Wind Jacket — £65

Showers Pass Ultralight Wind Jacket - riding.jpg

The Showers Pass Ultralight Wind Jacket ticks every box for staying warm while dodging showers in the shoulder seasons. Light, trim-fitting, tiny when packed and budget-friendly, it's hard to see how it could be improved on.

Read our review of the Showers Pass Ultralight Wind Jacket
Find a Showers Pass dealer

Waterproof jackets

dhb Aeron Lab Ultralight Waterproof Jacket — £150

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dhb has created an excellent bad weather top layer with its Aeron Lab Ultralight waterproof jacket. It keeps the weather at bay better than most, especially at this price and weight, plus it's packable too. It's quite an outlay, but it's justified by the very good performance.

The Ultralight is rated to 30,000mm on the waterproofing scale, which means that in laboratory testing the fabric could withstand 30,000mm of water from a one inch diameter sealed tube of water before it soaks through. That's pretty impressive, as most of the jackets we test here are around the 10,000mm mark.

Read our review of the dhb Aeron Lab Ultralight Waterproof Jacket

B'Twin 500 Waterproof Cycling Jacket — £24.99

The B'Twin 500 High Visibility Waterproof Cycling Jacket provides excellent rain protection with a coated membrane material and taped seams plus plenty of reflective details to help you been seen on the commute to work. There are vents and breathability is very good.

Read our review of the B'Twin 500 jacket
Find a B'Twin dealer

Endura FS260-Pro SL Shell — £74.99 (limited sizes)

Endura FS260 Pro SL Shell - riding.jpg

The Endura FS260-Pro SL Shell is an exceptionally breathable, fully-fledged miserable-weather jacket with a host of features but no excess faff. It's a cracker.

Being based in Scotland, Endura should know a thing or two about keeping dry. That's not stereotyping – it rains a lot up there. And if you like riding a bike, fast, in the rain, below a certain temperature, you want a proper shell.

Modern design, fabrics and fabrication mean that even humble-priced garments can perform exceptionally well, so to stand out the technical features of a garment need to be spot on, and it's here where the FS260-Pro shines.

Read our review of the Endura FS260 Pro SL Shell
Find an Endura dealer

Gore C7 Gore-Tex ShakeDry Stretch Jacket — £196

gore_c7_gore-tex_shakedry_stretch_jacket_-_riding_1.jpg

The Gore C7 Gore-Tex ShakeDry Stretch Jacket provides total rain protection with incredible breathability. The stretch panels help to give a perfect fit that lasts through machine washing and tumble drying. This jacket is packed with tech features. The Gore ShakeDry fabric that made the last iteration so good is still present, and it works really well in heavy rain. Put simply, nothing gets through.

Added to this is Gore's new Stretch technology. It was developed with the military for use with body armour and is also windproof and completely waterproof.

Read our review of the Gore C7 Gore-Tex ShakeDry Stretch Jacket
Find a Gore dealer

For even more choice view all our cycling jacket reviews.

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Road.cc buyer's guides are maintained and updated by John Stevenson. Email John with comments, corrections or queries.

David has worked on the road.cc tech team since July 2012. Previously he was editor of Bikemagic.com and before that staff writer at RCUK. He's a seasoned cyclist of all disciplines, from road to mountain biking, touring to cyclo-cross, he only wishes he had time to ride them all. He's mildly competitive, though he'll never admit it, and is a frequent road racer but is too lazy to do really well. He currently resides in the Cotswolds.

16 comments

Avatar
Alder [8 posts] 1 year ago
1 like

Paramo. A bit heavy, a bit warm but waterproof with amazing breathability. When you first pick one up you won't believe it can be waterproof, but it is. Also the best hood for cycling I've used. I use mine for cycling and hill-walking.

Avatar
brooksby [3838 posts] 1 year ago
2 likes
Alder wrote:

Paramo. A bit heavy, a bit warm but waterproof with amazing breathability. When you first pick one up you won't believe it can be waterproof, but it is. Also the best hood for cycling I've used. I use mine for cycling and hill-walking.

I've read nothing but good things about Paramo.  However: I don't have any spare organs or children to sell, to be able to afford their kit...

Avatar
Simboid [142 posts] 1 year ago
0 likes

Alpkit Gravitas for on or off the bike. Failing that, the DHB one above as it's eVent which is a great fabric. Goretex cycling kit is overpriced but still good, though mostly it's heavy.

All the others are in fabrics inferior to even average jackets from the likes of Rab, ME, Berghaus, Alpkit, Haglofs, etc. Too sweaty!

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Alder [8 posts] 1 year ago
0 likes
Simboid wrote:

Alpkit Gravitas for on or off the bike. Failing that, the DHB one above as it's eVent which is a great fabric. Goretex cycling kit is overpriced but still good, though mostly it's heavy.

All the others are in fabrics inferior to even average jackets from the likes of Rab, ME, Berghaus, Alpkit, Haglofs, etc. Too sweaty!

+1 for eVent, although my Rab Muztag walking jacket crackles like a bag of crisps.

Avatar
fenix [1116 posts] 1 year ago
1 like
brooksby wrote:
Alder wrote:

Paramo. A bit heavy, a bit warm but waterproof with amazing breathability. When you first pick one up you won't believe it can be waterproof, but it is. Also the best hood for cycling I've used. I use mine for cycling and hill-walking.

I've read nothing but good things about Paramo.  However: I don't have any spare organs or children to sell, to be able to afford their kit...

They are on offer at sports pursuit occasionally. Great bits of kit.

Avatar
macbob [49 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

Castelli Perfetto followed as it gets colder by Gore Phantom softshell jacket

(both expensive & both worth it).

Merino base layer for when its freezy breeze blue.

 

Avatar
S1mWa1k [4 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes
macbob wrote:

Castelli Perfetto followed as it gets colder by Gore Phantom softshell jacket

(both expensive & both worth it).

Merino base layer for when its freezy breeze blue.

 

 

+1 for the Castelli Perfetto. I found it great all through the winter (and that's in Yorkshire). I just varied the base layers underneath (cheap but very effective dhb merino ones). Even in heavy rain I found the Perfetto has a very good wetsuit-like effect that means you don't get cold even once it does eventually start soak through. It dries quickly on a radiator too for the homeward leg.

It's very breathable so don't get too hot as I warm-up during the ride. I much prefer it to any fully waterproof jacket, which inveitably leads to overheating.

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ktache [1019 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

I have just purchased a Perfecto in the Evans sale, had to go up a size, of course, just waiting for the cold to start to see if it's as good as all of the recomendations on here say it is.

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S1mWa1k [4 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes
ktache wrote:

I have just purchased a Perfecto in the Evans sale, had to go up a size, of course, just waiting for the cold to start to see if it's as good as all of the recomendations on here say it is.

 

Hope you like it. The most I ever wore under it was a dhb Merino Long layer with a sleeveless base layear under that, even in the depths of winter. Admittedly I tend to run quite hot compared to some other people. The advantage with lots of layers is that I could easily reduce them for the journey back home when the temperature had risen a bit.

A good neck warmer is a must too!

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srchar [1095 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

Another happy Castelli Perfetto owner here.  Can be had for £100 if you can wait for a sale.  Gets more wear than any other item of clothing.

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Luv2ride [121 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

+1 for the Perfetto here as well. Have had great results with the short sleeve version, and a couple of weeks ago managed to pick up a heavier weight Convertible ls/ss Perfetto for only 74 quid...that'll be autumn and winter sorted then cheeky

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maviczap [245 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

+1 more for the Perfetto. Picked a short sleeve version up brand new on eBay and a convertible jacket from Ribble in their sale. 

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Stratman [149 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

And another for the Perfetto.  My first was a long sleeve Gabba, but I’ve worn it out and replaced it.  Merino base layer under it, long sleeve on cold days.  Really cold go to the Alpha Jacket and a short sleeve base layer (ok to -7C) if I’m going reasonably briskly.  A bit off topic, but with sorpasso bibtights as well.  Yes, I’m a Castelli fan boy.

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Chris Hayes [343 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

My Gabba isn't dead yet - I wear it most mornings (yesterday it was a miserly 13 degrees!)...I'd look at the Castelli Alpha and Mortirolo too. Not a big fan of wearing clothes designed for other pursuits on a bike....they're often too baggy or too noisy.

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jacknorell [1023 posts] 3 months ago
0 likes

Castelli Alpha jersey or jacket depending on temperature. Brilliant in anything but sustained heavy rain. The Endura race shell listed is good as backup on otherwise nice autumn and spring rides.

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Freddy56 [353 posts] 3 weeks ago
2 likes

Galibier Mistral it is. My £70 jacket is in its fourth year.