Arc'teryx Rho AR Bottom
XS, S, M, L, XL
232 g / 8.2 oz
Polartec® Power Stretch®
Here's what other sites are saying:
Warm thermal layer bottom suited to cold temperatures slower paced activities Plush interior has rich warm texture Trim nexttobody fit and elastane content increases thermal efficiency by keeping fabric in constant contact with the body
Free Shipping. Arcteryx Women's RHO AR Bottom DECENT FEATURES of the Arcteryx Women's RHO AR Bottom Moisture-wicking Breathable Insulated Great warmth-to-weight ratio Quick-drying Minimal odor retention Thigh pocket with laminated zip RHO fabric has plush, rich feel Trim fit aids thermal efficiency Flatlocked seams improve next-to-skin comfort Activity: All Around The SPECS of the Arcteryx Women's RHO AR Bottom Weight: (M): 7.3 oz / 208 g Fit: Next-to-skin Fabric: Polartec Power Stretch Care Instructions Machine wash in cold water Wash dark colors separately Do not use fabric softener Hang to dry Do not iron This product can only be shipped within the United States. Please don't hate us.
The Rho AR Bottom from Arc'teryx is a versatile, insulated tight that can be worn as an insulated base layer, or as a stand-alone outer layer during cool-weather workouts.
The Arc'teryx Women's Rho AR Bottom means you can row, row your boat through miserably chilly weather and stay warm. Made exclusively from Polartec Power Stretch fabric, these tights are thick enough to wear alone for a November run, or warm enough to layer under a waterproof shell when you're skiing or boarding. Flatlocked seams reduce the potential for chafing, while the next-to-skin fit means the fabric maintains constant contact with your skin. Not only is this a bit of plush self-indulgence, but it also means sweat won't accumulate on your skin, reducing the chances of you succumbing to teeth-chipping shivering. The RHO AR bottom is the heaviest baselayer from Arc'teryx, so you stay warm while feeding your passion for rowing on the Charles or Chicago River, or boarding in a blizzard, or running Turkey Trots on Thanksgiving day, or snowshoeing through Wisconsin old growth in mid-January.