It’s a great time for fresh starts and new goals to get healthy; whether you’re a seasoned gym veteran or just beginning your fitness journey, Bauer's off-ice apparel training collection will kick-start your program in style.
Boost your off-ice workouts with the Bauer short or long sleeve training tees. Designed with revolutionary 37.5 technology to evaporate sweat, this shirt is scientifically proven to increase performance. The permanent anti-odor feature refreshes after each wash and a UV protection rating of UPF40 shields your shin under the hot sun.
Stay light and fresh for your off-ice workouts in the Bauer training shorts. 37.5 technology increases performance by keeping your body temperature at an ideal level, giving you more energy to put into your training sessions.
Agility matters to a hockey player and the training low-cut performance sock elevates your workout. Also featuring 37.5 technology, these socks just don’t wick moisture, they evaporate moisture, keeping your feet dry and increasing your performance. A knit-in arch support and cushioned foot bed provide added comfort.
More on 37.5 Technology:
37.5™ Technology from Bauer is integrated into the fabric of premium Bauer products, and is scientifically proven to increase performance.
Bauer is calling this the fastest drying material in hockey. That's a big claim. According to geeks, a cotton T-shirt dries at a rate of 2.3 ml/hr and competitors apparel dries at a rate of 9.6 ml/hr. 37.5™ Technology dries exceedingly faster, evaporating sweat at 26 ml/hr.
While many of us struggle to translate what scientific claims like this actually mean, early testing with our staff is getting a big thumbs up.
How does it work?
37.5™ material is made up of millions of tiny particles that are embedded into the fabric to increase the surface area. These particles act like "hot rocks" in a sauna allowing sweat to evaporate, rather than just being wicked away from your body.
These "hot rock" particles attract sweat and evaporate it when your body heats up. Because evaporated sweat is a gas, it finds its way into the air, allowing the fabric to stay almost unbelievably dry, even during heavy use.
This video shows how this process works pretty well: