On pioneering ascents of Yosemite’s granite
Today, that mission takes many forms:
walls in the early 1960s, Yvon Chouinard dis-
supporting community groups, giving grants
covered that the gear of the time was far from
to environmental nonprofits, and investing in
adequate. Much of it, in fact, was soft-iron,
organic and regenerative agriculture, to name
single-use junk. So he bought a coal-fired forge
a few. In our dedication to our chosen craft, we
and an anvil, taught himself how to blacksmith
share much in common with the many people
from books and started hammering out the
who are out there doing hard work on a daily
best climbing equipment in the world. Selling
basis—people whose livelihoods involve phys-
pitons for a buck and a half each, he could earn
ical labor and who never sacrifice quality for
just enough to fund his climbing.
speed. They know that haste makes waste and
Yvon’s blacksmithing soon evolved into
that anything worth doing is worth doing right.
Chouinard Equipment, a metalwork and ma-
Whether farmers, builders, foresters, solar
chining business that manufactured a range
panel installers or volunteers tearing out old
of innovative climbing tools. Before long, the
fences, they’re people who understand that
company’s offerings expanded to include
it’s not just the wilderness that needs care and
heavy-duty garments, and Patagonia was
stewardship—it’s also the places we work, the
born—producing durable and functional
resources we use, and the everyday terrain
outdoor clothes with the same principles of
of the shared planet we all depend on for our
industrial design that had shaped Yvon’s
health and prosperity. And while they don’t
original pitons and chocks.
always see themselves as activists, they’re all
Although our origins lie in an industrial
busting ass to better their own piece of ground.
trade, most of our products were designed for
It was with these men and women in
exploring and experiencing the wildest parts of
mind that we set out to evolve the tools at
the natural world. But many of our customers
hand. We wanted to build a collection of
learned that Patagonia clothing performed just
functionally specific workwear that used less
as well pounding nails, peeling logs and pulling
harmful materials and was both more dura-
lobster pots as it did scaling the biggest walls.
ble and more comfortable off the rack than
As the years went by and Patagonia grew,
anything else on the market. The most respon-
our focus broadened and we became more
sible thing we can do as a company, after all, is
sharply concerned about the state of the plan-
build the highest-quality, longest-lasting, most
et and the wild places we loved. Believing our
useful stuff we can, and then back it with our
business should take responsibility for its own
impacts, we wrote a clear statement of mission:
Workwear isn’t a new thing for us, but we’re
“Build the best product, cause no unnecessary
excited to be reimagining the work-specific
harm, use business to inspire and implement
side of Patagonia—and you’ll find some of the
solutions to the environmental crisis.”
results in the pages that follow.
Cover: Ben Wilkinson makes the first cut to salvage slabs from a felled albizia trunk on O‘ahu. A fast-growing invasive species, albizia are changing the composition of Hawaiian soils and threatening the integrity of native forests in Hawai‘i. Learn more about Ben and his salvage work on page 24. Travis Rummel
Left: Tom Balfour and Jessica Hutchinson muscle an alder log into the water to enhance wild fish and invertebrate habitat. Vancouver Island, British Columbia. Jeremy Koreski
Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas 25% more abrasion resistant than conventional cotton duck canvas, this innovative hemp blend forms the durable foundation of the Patagonia Workwear line.
One of the world’s strongest natural
percent more abrasion resistant than
fibers, industrial hemp has been used
conventional cotton duck canvas, it’s a
for millennia to make cordage, sails,
heavy-duty, 12.9-oz blend of industrial
heavy-duty tackle and countless other
hemp, recycled polyester and organic
wares that require high abrasion resis-
cotton. The hemp content provides
tance and tensile strength. Hemp was
toughness and durability; the added
also the original source material for
polyester and cotton provide a soft
canvas work cloth—so when we set out
hand and allow a tighter weave.
to make better clothing for the hardest
Though we developed Iron Forge
work, we knew exactly where to start.
Hemp canvas for maximum strength,
Using the long bast fibers that
resilience and durability, the blend of
surround the core of the hemp stalk,
fibers also lends remarkable sup-
our innovative Iron Forge Hemp can-
pleness and comfort—meaning it
vas is the keystone material for our
needs no break-in and is ready to
Patagonia Workwear line. Twenty-five
work on day one.
First domesticated in central Asia, the hemp plant has been put to work since prehistoric times. Radiocarbon dating shows hemp fibers were used in textiles over 6,000 years before the present.
Linking plant to material, the word “canvas” comes into use in the English language. It’s derived from the Latin for hemp, cannabis. The connection still lives in hemp’s scientific name, Cannabis sativa.
Well-established as an industrial crop in the Americas, hemp is used for cordage, work cloth, sail canvas and dozens of other applications. George Washington grows it at Mount Vernon for fishing nets.
Industrial Hemp IMPROVES SOIL HEALTH AND IS GROWN WITHOUT PESTICIDES
Recycled Polyester REDUCES DEPENDENCE ON PETROLEUM TO MAKE RAW MATERIALS
Organic Cotton USES NATURE-BASED SOLUTIONS TO MANAGE PESTS AND BUILD HEALTHY SOIL
The U.S. government produces Hemp for Victory, a film encouraging American farmers to plant as much hemp as possible; wartime uses include naval rope, fire hose, shoelaces and parachute webbing.
Mistakenly associating hemp with marijuana, the Controlled Substances Act makes it illegal to grow industrial hemp in the United States without permission from the DEA; the restriction remains until 2014.
A year after releasing Harvesting Liberty, a short film about reintroducing industrial hemp to Appalachia, we use this time-honored crop as the primary material for our purpose-built Workwear line.
Tougher Than the Rest Built for the hardest work, our heavy-duty Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Double Knee Pants need no break-in and offer superior strength, comfort and mobility for almost any trade or task.
Contoured waistband sits comfortably under a tool belt; the men’s pants have seven belt loops for increased strength and carry capacity
Zip fly with button closure
Two deep, drop-in front pockets; both have horizontal gussets for a knife clip or tape measure
Two deep, drop-in back pockets have reinforced bottoms and serve as a double-fabric layer through the seat
Strong and supple Iron Forge Hemp canvas; unlike conventional cotton duck canvas, it requires no break-in and moves easily with the body
Double-fabric knees for longer lifespan and increased durability when working on the ground; knees have bottom openings that accommodate knee pads and allow easy cleanout
Wide legs fit over work boots or can be tucked into boot tops on wet job sites
Men’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Double Knee Pants $79.00 I 55296 I 28-44/even + 31, 33 Relaxed fit I 949 g (33.5 oz) I Imported Short (55291) and Long (55031) inseams available online
Supporting Workers All of our hemp-blend workwear pants, jackets and shirts are sewn in a Fair Trade Certified™ facility. For every product made, we pay a premium directly into a fund that workers can use as they choose. The certification also ensures that the garments are made in a way that meets Fair Trade USA’s strict standards for safe and healthy working conditions. Learn more at patagonia.com/fairtrade.
Women’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Double Knee Pants $79.00 I 55365 I 2-16/even Regular fit I 861 g (30.4 oz) I Imported Short (55350) and Long (55370) inseams available online
The women’s pants have five belt loops and a buckled cinch strap at the back waist for adjustable fit
An Evolving Tradition Just like most hands-on labor, the requirements for work clothing have stayed the same over the years: Let you move, lift, heave and haul while keeping the elements at bay. But even the most traditional tasks can benefit from a bit of evolution, so we’ve blended triedand-true natural fibers with soft-wearing synthetics for increased comfort and performance.
70% recycled wool/25% recycled nylon/5% other fibers; sturdy nylon (51% recycled) shoulder patches have a DWR (durable water repellent) finish to shed moisture Men’s Fog Cutter Sweater $99.00 I 50580 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit 411 g (14.5 oz) I Imported
The same construction as our Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Double Knee Pants, but with bellowed cargo pockets and single-fabric knees; the cargo flaps can be tucked into the pockets for easy access to nails or screws Men’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Cargo Pants $79.00 I 55276 I 28-44/even + 31, 33 Relaxed fit I 938 g (33.1 oz) I Imported Short (55271) and Long (55281) inseams available online
Andy Wiese swings a tub of seeded oyster shells onto the beach. In four to six years, the beach-grown oysters will be ready to harvest. Hama Hama Oysters, Lilliwaup, Washington. Garrett Grove
all styles imported
Timber to Tideline Hama Hama Oysters “For us, the tide is the boss,” says Adam James of Hama Hama Oys-
Occupation: Farmers & Foresters Location: Lilliwaup, Washington Photos: Garrett Grove
influences the flavor of the oysters, so we’re extremely fortunate to
ters, a fifth-generation, family-run shellfish farm on Washington’s
be farming at the mouth of a river that spends most of its time in
“In late August and September, we’ll be out there on the
The family also runs a timbering operation in the hills above
beach harvesting at 3 or 4 a.m., and when the sun finally comes
the farm, harvesting selectively on a longer rotation that encour-
up you can’t help but pause. It reminds me of those moments
ages diversity within the forest structure. But for Adam, whose first
before we had Instagram, when you’d just take in a moment and
job was digging clams for $10 a bucket as a grade-schooler, most
appreciate how lucky you are. There aren’t many people who
days are spent in rubber boots in the intertidal zone.
work like this nowadays.” Adam’s family has been operating the farm since 1890, when
“We grow our Hama Hama oysters right on the river delta and our Blue Pools in tumble bags that rise and fall with the tide,” he ex-
his great-great-grandfather bought the lands surrounding the
plains. “We generally show up three hours before low tide, pick the
mouth of the Hamma Hamma River. With its source high in the
oysters into crates or a bucket, and put them in harvest sacks. Six
protected Olympic Mountains, the river’s clean waters have always
hours later, we go out on a barge for high tide, grab the sacks with a
been crucial to the family business.
grapple and then bring them in.”
“There’s an interplay between fresh- and salt water,” notes
“Oystering aligns environmental and economic interests in
Adam’s sister, Lissa James Monberg. “The salinity, temperature
a neat way,” he continues. “We’re producing a tangible product,
and food all determine an oyster’s flavor, and those factors vary
but we also want this to be a restorative fishery. It’s a high-quality
from bay to bay. Oysters eat algae fueled by estuarine nutrients, but
protein that doesn’t require a lot of inputs in terms of resources,
they also consume tiny bits of organic material from the upstream
and it allows us to keep tending to this place we’ve inherited. We
environment. So the quality of the freshwater will have a big im-
get to work in a pretty amazing spot—now the biggest thing is to
pact on the flavor of the oysters downstream. The purity of the river
not mess it up.”
The wildness of this place actually helps us produce a better product. It’s not just a feel-good thing.
Left: Cory Logan works the early shift in the tumble farm. This method of oyster farming, with the oysters grown in porous bags that rise and fall with the tide, creates deeper cups and a sharper flavor. Above: Cory Logan and Adam James load the morning’s harvest onto the barge deck. Bottom left: A day of trail maintenance in the upstream watershed. “Ours is a story about people as well as place,” says Lissa James Monberg, “and we know that our future and the future of this place are one and the same.” Bottom right: A freshly shucked Hama Hama oyster waiting to be slurped. Without clean water, shellfish this good wouldn’t be possible.
To do good, you actually have to do something. And whether it’s farm, forest or foreshore, the good news is that there’s always something to do. Made from a soft and sturdy 55% industrial hemp/45% recycled polyester blend, our Farrier’s Shirts have 4-hole metal buttons on the front placket; box pleats on the upper back allow a full range of motion through the shoulders and arms. Imported.
Tin Shed Hat $29.00 I 33375 I One size I Mid crown I 99 g (3.5 oz)
Men’s Farrier’s Shirt $89.00 I 53320 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit I 623 g (22 oz)
Women’s Farrier’s Shirt Claire Ethier planes the edges of new wooden boat siding at Perpetual Boatworks in Port Townsend, Washington. Garrett Grove
$89.00 I 53325 I XS-XL I Regular fit I 490 g (17.3 oz)
Burly Man Jacket & Vest
Working outdoors means staying at it when surly weather blows through. With heavy-duty faces and warm pile-fleece linings, our soft-shell Burly Man designs keep you going when the weather is a mixed bag at best. The DWR (durable water repellent) finish sloughs off passing showers or flurries; the full roster of pockets includes a large zip-entry storage pouch on the lower back for gloves, a hat and a bit of midday grub. Imported.
Function First Roomy enough for layering on cold and blustery days, the jacket has stretchy underarm gussets for working with the arms stretched out overhead. The supertough, 15.4-oz nylon (49% recycled) outer can be easily brushed off if dirt or sawdust starts to stick.
Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Burly Man Hooded Jacket $199.00 I 27765 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit I 1,275 g (45 oz)
Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Burly Man Vest $149.00 I 27770 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit I 708 g (25 oz)
After patching up an Alaskan purse seiner with fresh port side planks, Clint Thompson hammers in hemp oakum to caulk the seams. Perpetual Boatworks, Port Townsend, Washington. Garrett Grove
Bringing Back the Light
Occupation: Forest & River Restoration Location: Ucluelet, B.C.
Central Westcoast Forest Society
For British Columbia’s timber barons, the forests of Vancouver
tists, the group’s research initiatives are complemented by many
Island were too rich to resist: giant spruce, fir and red cedar
gut-busting days on the ground.
trees that fetched top dollar on the open market. On the island’s
“It’s a mission to get to most of our sites,” Hutchinson says,
remote and rain-soaked Pacific coast, mechanized logging
“and we pack in hundreds of pounds of gear by hand: chainsaws,
kicked into high gear in the 1950s and continued through the
winches, peaveys, you name it. We’re trying to help these water-
decades that followed.
sheds recover, and that often means moving logs by hand and
“Before 1995, no protection was afforded to stream ecosys-
using hand-powered winches instead of excavators or other ma-
tems here,” says Jessica Hutchinson, a field ecologist and the ex-
chines that would make the job easier but harm the understory
ecutive director of the Central Westcoast Forest Society (CWFS).
and compact the soil.”
“They were able to log right up to the creeks, and we’re
Whether it’s deactivating roads, replanting native veg-
still seeing the impacts of that activity today. In some plac-
etation, clearing out clogged salmon streams or thinning out
es it’s dark, tightly replanted monoculture forest where di-
second-growth trees to let more life-giving light through to the
verse and well-spaced old growth once stood, and in others
forest floor, their projects help accelerate the natural process
it’s debris from logging operations that chokes a river out
and causes excess sediment to build up. We also see col-
“Restoration isn’t about getting a stream or forest to its preal-
lapsed bridges that impound streams, and even streams that
tered condition,” she continues. “We’re never going to get it back
were excavated for gravel for road construction. In those
exactly how it was. But what we can do is help that system heal.
cases, the gravel was important spawning habitat for wild
It’s superchallenging work, but we see a real resurgence in biodi-
versity within just a few years. And yes, it’s physically exhaust-
A nonprofit Patagonia environmental grantee, CWFS works
ing, but at the end of the day being part of a positive outcome is
to restore local forests and watersheds that have been damaged
an amazing return on the investment. It feels good to undo some
or degraded by human activity. Led by environmental scien-
of the damage that’s been done.”
See a short video about the Central Westcoast Forest Society at patagonia.com/workwear.
Restoration and conservation have to go hand in hand.
Left: Jessica Hutchinson at work in the Vancouver Island backcountry. Most of the island’s watersheds bear heavy damage from clear-cut logging; Hutchinson and her staff design their projects to help speed the process of recovery. Top: The CWFS converted this deactivated logging road into a groundwater-fed, off-channel habitat. During peak winter flows, juvenile salmon and trout can seek refuge here—allowing them to conserve energy, increase caloric intake and evade predation. Bottom left: Well-executed restoration work can help native species repopulate their former territories. Here, a chum salmon makes use of a newly constructed spawning platform in the tannin-rich waters of Sandhill Creek. Bottom right: Field technician Gene Antoine, a member of the Tla-o-qui-aht First Nation, plants native deer fern on a creek bank. Reintroducing native understory foliage helps stabilize banks, improve water quality and increase habitat complexity.
Tin Shed Jackets
It’s the simplest tools that tend to carry the day. Taking their name from the blacksmith shop where Yvon Chouinard evolved his steel and aluminum climbing gear, the utilitarian Tin Shed Jackets have a tough, abrasion-resistant exterior; a soft pile-fleece interior; and a classic, no-nonsense silhouette. Imported.
Versatile Warmth Made from 11.7-oz polyester (43% recycled) with a smooth face and warm fleece back. Raglan sleeves keep seams off the shoulders for comfort while carrying loads; two zippered handwarmer pockets stash your essentials.
Women’s Tin Shed Jacket $149.00 I 27780 I XS-XL I Regular fit 680 g (24 oz)
Men’s Tin Shed Jacket $149.00 I 27775 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit 793 g (28 oz)
No hands on deck: Shipwright Chris Conrardy packs it in at the end of another long day. Perpetual Boatworks, Port Townsend, Washington. Garrett Grove
Starting before sunup is never easy, and it only gets harder after the first hard frost. We’ve found a good jacket helps—though maybe not so much as your carpool buddy leaning on the truck horn outside your front door. Built for the everyday grind of the working life, our Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Barn Coats feature 100-g Thermogreen® 100% polyester (92% recycled) insulation for early morning warmth. Imported.
Purposeful Design Our design process begins with the basic elements—in this case, Iron Forge Hemp canvas and a warm Thermogreen lining. From there, we add exactly what’s necessary for the specific end use, like ample pocketing, a front abrasion flap to keep the wind out, and oversized zipper pulls for easier operation with work gloves or cold hands.
The men’s coat has double-fabric panels on the shoulders and a large lower-back storage pouch with two-sided snap-closure entry
The women’s coat has two back cinch straps with buckles for a custom fit; can be easily expanded when wearing thicker layers underneath
Men’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Barn Coat
Women’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Barn Coat
$199.00 I 27795 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit I 1,573 g (55.5 oz)
$199.00 I 27800 I XS-XL I Regular fit I 1,150 g (40.6 oz)
Men’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas
Tending to the horses, digging out the half-ton, busting ice out of the feed troughs: In fall and winter, range work guarantees long days in bitterly
Men’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Ranch Jacket $179.00 I 27805 I S-3XL I Relaxed fit I 1,471 g (51.9 oz)
cold temperatures. With the same toasty insulation as our Barn Coats, the Iron Forge Hemp Canvas Ranch Jacket has a bi-swing back for freedom of movement; elbows and forearms are double-reinforced. Imported.
The Slab Hunter
Occupation: Woodworker & Surfer Location: Hale‘iwa, Hawai‘i
Ben Wilkinson Woodwork
Previous page: Introduced to Hawai‘i a century ago, albizia is recognized as the world’s fastest-growing tree species. Its presence suppresses native vegetation, and it’s also weak for its size, with its limbs breaking easily and posing hazards to people and property. Here, Ben Wilkinson puts the slabbing mill to work on a newly felled giant. Travis Rummel Above: “Albizia isn’t generally revered in Hawai‘i,” Ben says, “but I couldn’t bear to see such a magnificent tree sent to the dump.” Travis Rummel Left: When the waves get big, the wood can wait. North Shore, O‘ahu, Hawai‘i. Juan Luis de Heeckeren Right: After three years of air drying, Ben fires up the planer to start work on a 25-foot monkeypod slab salvaged near Waimea Bay. Hale‘iwa, Hawai‘i. Tim Davis
Doing this solo is hard work. But I’m passionate about the whole process, from start to finish.
It didn’t take long for Ben Wilkinson to figure out that there was freedom to be had in working for himself—and that freedom was the first
That meant shifting from construction to salvaging and milling
wood that was bound for the burn pile or the landfill.
requirement if he wanted to go surfing whenever the waves got huge.
“I’d always wanted to work with big slabs like I do now,” he con-
“I left home when I was 16,” he remembers, “which was old
tinues. “I got a first taste of it from working with jarrah and river
enough in my eyes. But I needed a job, so I started a carpentry
red gum back in Australia. Here in Hawai‘i, I provide a service for
apprenticeship with a local surfer and builder in my hometown of
arborists by removing usable trees they’re taking down—the bigger
North Narrabeen in Australia. I was washing dishes at his wife’s café,
the better. It’s a lot of labor for the tree guys to process them, so if
and he offered me a job and taught me well. I’ve used those skills all
they’re not reclaimed by someone, they’re usually chipped, cut up
around the world—working cattle ranches, building homes and doing
into small chunks or thrown away. This is a way that we can help
each other out.”
With trade work paying the bills, Ben could fund his dream
After salvaging the wood, Ben hauls it to his open-air workshop,
of riding the biggest waves in the world—a dream that led him
where he eventually crafts it into fine furniture, sculptures and
to settle on the North Shore of O‘ahu, a few miles from the
surfboards. In an island ecosystem that has lost much of its native
hallowed waters of Waimea Bay. Big Ben—as he’s known to friends—
forest, turning throwaway wood into beautiful and worthwhile prod-
became a fixture in the big-wave community, competing on the
ucts carries a tangible message about the mindful use of limited
professional circuit and wrangling set waves on gigantic days at
Mavericks, Waimea and the Hawaiian outer reefs. “When I was on the Big Wave Tour,” he says, “I’d always be up-
“Most of the trees I work with are invasive species,” he says. “There are some great reforestation projects that are starting to happen here,
front with my bosses that I might have to leave for a swell. But if I had
and clearing the invasives is part of that. There’s an abundance of
to go for a week to compete, my job usually wasn’t there when I got
resources if we’re creative in how we salvage and recycle. And
back. So I found a way to work just as hard, but for myself.”
repurposing the invasives gives native trees like koa a better chance.”
See a video about Ben and his work at patagonia.com/workwear.
THE WORKWEAR FIT Generously Cut for Unrestricted Movement Manual labor requires the same range of motion as any other self-powered outdoor activity, but the stretch fabrics used in many technical outdoor garments don’t have the strength and abrasion resistance needed for the most strenuous work. To allow unrestricted movement with heavier-weight fabrics, we’ve given our Workwear a roomy fit compared to most Patagonia styles. Pants fit true to waist size but are wide through the legs; jackets are cut bigger than standard for ease over body and leave ample room for layering. Men who have a leaner build or don’t wear bulky layers may want to order Workwear jackets one size smaller than usual.
Broader through the shoulders and chest
Roomy through the torso for ease over thicker layers
True to size at the waist
Relaxed seat and thighs for increased mobility
Wide through the legs to prevent binding at the knees
Lower leg is cut straight to ankle; cuffs fit over boots or can be tucked in
Mike Wood swaps out drill bits on a day of midwinter work at the Su Salmon Co fish camp. Susitna River, Alaska. Ryan Peterson
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$199.00 I 27800 I XS-XL Regular fit I 1,150 g (40.6 oz) I Imported
$79.00 I 55296 I 28-44/even + 31, 33 Relaxed fit I 949 g (33.5 oz) I Imported Short and Long inseams available online
This catalog refers to the following trademarks as used, applied for or registered in the U.S.: 1% for the Planet ®, a registered trademark of 1% for the Planet, Inc.; Fair Trade Certified™, a trademark of TransFair USA DBA Fair Trade USA; and FSC® and the FSC Logo®, registered trademarks of the Forest Stewardship Council, A.C. Patagonia® and the Patagonia and Fitz Roy Skyline® are registered trademarks of Patagonia, Inc. Other Patagonia trademarks include, but are not limited to, the following: Iron Forge Hemp™ and Thermogreen®. Prices are valid through December 31, 2017. © 2017 Patagonia, Inc. Unwanted Mailings If you are moving, send us your old and new addresses. If you’ve received this catalog in error, received a duplicate or want to remove your name from our mailing list, please call us at 800-638-6464.
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on orders over $75*
Men’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Double Knee Pants Women’s Iron Forge Hemp™ Canvas Barn Coat
we guarantee everything we make
We build our Workwear for the people who are putting their backs into it, day in and day out, to better their own piece of ground. To stand up to the toughest tasks, we’ve developed Iron Forge Hemp™ canvas, an innovative, heavy-duty blend of industrial hemp, recycled polyester and organic cotton. It’s 25 percent more abrasion resistant than conventional cotton duck canvas, and the mix of fibers means it needs no break-in and is ready to work on day one. Available exclusively at Patagonia stores and patagonia.com/workwear.
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