New Gloves

Six ways to keep your hands warm.
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Six ways to keep your hands warm.
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Kombi Monty
The Monty glove comes with all the bells and whistles. It has a softshell exterior, an antimicrobial bamboo interior fabric, a pocket for heat packs, and a movable center liner that lets you adjust the glove’s warmth. [$70; kombisports.com]

Hestra Vertical Cut Freeride
Hestra uses crazy-supple cowhide for its soft and pliant Vertical Cut Freeride glove. Padding on the fingers and back of the hand protects you from getting bloody knuckles, and a neoprene cuff slides easily under your sleeve. [$150; hestrausa.com]

Dakine Mustang
Wear Dakine’s freestyle Mustang glove for all-day park sessions or springtime schralping. Made of extra-soft leather with pre-curved fingers, this lightweight glove has precise sensitivity, whether you’re gripping a ski pole, handplanting, or holding a stop sign at a road-work site. [$55; dakine.com]

Swany X-Cuse
Goggle squeegees may not look cool, but they work wonders on storm days. The glove also has a ripstop shell, a neoprene cuff, and three different weights of insulation—thickest on the back of the hand for added warmth and thinnest on the palm for dexterity. [$98; swanyamerica.com]

Seirus Soft Shell Stratos
When your hands are overheating, the Stratos glove keeps you cool with a Gore-Tex softshell outer fabric, a moisture-wicking fleece liner, and a zippered side vent. For colder days, the insulation gets the job done. [$80; seirus.com]

Cloudveil Down Patrol Mitt
The warmest of Cloudveil’s gloves, the Down Patrol Mitt keeps your digits toasty on subzero days with 650-fill down and PrimaLoft insulation wrapped in a windproof shell. The separate finger compartments within the mitt are a nice touch. [$95; cloudveil.com]