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Post Ride Kit: Edgevale keep you cozy with Rugged Good Looks & Sufferfest is Stylin’ with Honour Casual Clothes

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When off the bike, we often have that favorite go-to item or two that just feels good to wear after a ride. Also when out and about (and you’re not wearing an event shirt), having something that looks good and fits well is always a plus.

Head past the break to see some of the cool warm items from Edgevale as well as The Sufferfest’s (yup, the one that tortures your cycling soul) stylish alternatives…..

Edgevale Bullalo and Flanel

Though casual clothing may not be the typical thing you see here, its more suiting than you might think. Who wears some of their cycling gear like jackets, gloves, or socks out and about when off the bike? *95% of audience raises hand*.  Despite the fact that I don’t own one pair of non-cycling socks I don’t like to look like a cyclist all the time and appreciate the build quality of my soft-goods just like any other piece of equipment I own.

Edgevale, based out of Oakland, CA designs durable, high-quality, made in USA gear for outdoor use and like many items of this caliber, it’s not cheap. However considering all Edgevale items come with a lifetime warranty and could be something you still use 10 or 15 years from now, it could be considered a worthy investment. Their North Coast Shirt Jacket, (top pic), a staple in its own right, can be worn over something or on its own to block out that post-ride chill when a coat might be too much. Retail is $199. For post-ride tacos and beers, their Better Buffalo flannel shirt (left), is a 50% cotton, 30% rayon, 20% acrylic blend that offers cool weather performance while their Elko Flannel is made of 100%  ultra soft, yarn dyed cotton flannel twill and is more Fall and Spring weather friendly. Both retail for $124.

Campfire lifestyle

Edgevalusa Pants

After a cold weather ride and being clad in spandex for a while, nothing beats something cozy & soft to slip on. Edgevale’s Campfire Pant (top), made of bonded fleece with an elastic waist and cinch belt, could be enough to motivate you to ride just to be rewarded by it coziness afterwards. The Campfire pant also has a crotch gusset in case you want to ride in these instead and retails for $99. When going out in public, the Yonder Pant (left), is a durable everyday pant made of brushed canvas for durability and comfort and retails for $119. The even more bullet proof Cast Iron Pant ($149), is a cotton duck and Cordura nylon blend that provides more durability and abrasion resistance keeping things together when setting up camp or gathering firewood. The Cast Iron Pant also has a cool Cordura pocket reinforcement so your knife clip doesn’t shred your pocket’s edge.


Sufferlandria Button and Polo

The folks that brought us The Sufferfest line of torture videos, brings us a casual line to wear out on the town while still supporting your cycling addiction. The Sufferlandria Honour line of clothing, (named after the place they “take you” when sweating in your pain-cave to one of their videos) are stylish non-cycling looking items with their coat-of-arms on the chest. Their $49.95 100% cotten semi-fitted Honour Check Shirt (left), looks nice out on the town where as the $29.95 Honour Polo would work as a nice casual everyday shirt.

Sufferlandria T and Jacket

The $49.95 cotten Honour jacket resembles that of a vintage cycling jacket but made for off the bike use and for those days you want to wear something other than the obligatory “event t-shirt”, their $22.95 Honour T-shirt looks stylishly simple.

All of Sufferfest’s soft goods are available for purchase on Apres Velo’s site.

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8 years ago

I was all ready to complain about pricing after skimming the article, but then I see that it is made in the USA. Awesome! Go Edgevale. The stuff looks cool, and is reasonably affordable for made in USA. More companies like this, please.

8 years ago

wouldn’t it be nice if Made in the USA was affordable for more than the top 20% of the American population? I’ve worked many years in apparel textiles, so I understand why their pricepoints are where they are, but wouldn’t it be nice if it were otherwise.

8 years ago

Am I wrong or are these just clothes? I can’t see anything special about this brand which applies to bikes or which differentiates them from literally hundreds of other companies who also make, you know, clothes.
What on earth is this post doing on BikeRumor?

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