Eberlestock Layering System
Designed to keep you warm, manage moisture, and protect you from exposure to the elements.
Consists of 3 discrete layers of apparel, each with a specific function.
Separate layering allows you to adapt your clothing to suit both the weather conditions and the activity level.
The foundation which starts the heat generation and moisture transport process. This is the wicking layer which transports away moisture from the skin and helps regulate body temperature. Sweat passes into the next layer of clothing so the base stays dry.
The baselayer is one of the most integral pieces of clothing, forming the key foundation of the layering system and enabling you to stay warm and dry. This layer is worn next-to-skin, creating a thin layer of warm air against the body. It helps to transport moisture and sweat vapor from the skin to regulate the body’s temperature.
Our ultralight baselayers combine the excellent antimicrobial properties of Merino Wool with the quick-drying and 4-way stretch of synthetic fabrics. In our midweight baselayers, our proprietary HexWeave™ gridded fleece adds engineered air channels to both trap heat and wick moisture away from the body.
Midlayer garments have insulating properties which trap the warmth generated by the body. This layer is worn over the baselayer to help trap in body heat, as well as further transporting sweat away from the body to keep you warm and dry.
A versatile layer, with different types of insulation and moisture transport technology: waterproof down or loft insulation, high-pile fleece, specialized quilted panels, DWR-treated shells and more. In some instances, our versatile midlayers could also act as the outerlayer, depending on weather conditions.
This protective layer is crucial for protection against the elements, including wind, rain and snow. This “working layer” provides elemental protection, allows for ventilation and heat management, and is the final stage of moisture transport to move water out of your system to get you dry. There are different types of protective layers. For example, a waterproof jacket for rain or an insulated softshell jacket for protection against cold.
Two things to consider and plan for when selecting your apparel: Level of Activity and Weather Conditions.
Level of Activity
High Intensity Activities will generate body heat and sweat, so it’s necessary to wear clothing that is breathable, moisture-wicking, and has good temperature regulation properties. Over-layering will introduce too much heat and moisture into your system, and can cause problems later on. For a high intensity activity, like a high-altitude hike into elk territory, starting with a light baselayer, a versatile midlayer like a vest and a softshell outer layer stowed in your pack is a good strategy.
Low Intensity Activities, like glassing and or treestand hunting often require more insulation and weather protection to retain heat during the long static periods.
Often, a hunt will consist of both types of these activities. Planning ahead, wearing the best layering setup to start and having packed other options to maintain heat and keep dry is critical. An old adage, “Start Cold” refers to starting with lighter layers, allowing the activity to build heat and ensuring sweat is being wicked away and evaporated to make temperature regulation easier and more comfortable overall for the long haul.
Level of activity is a good starting point when choosing appropriate layers, but weather conditions and temperature are also very important to consider. Weather conditions can be unpredictable, which is why it’s helpful to bring additional layers with you so you can remove or swap pieces to change the dynamic of your layering system.
Extreme cold conditions will often dictate a warmer, thicker baselayer and more insulation for your midlayer, whereas wet and windy conditions will often require a hardshell to seal out the external moisture while still offering some breathability.
Conversely hot weather conditions often require deliberate selection of layers to cover skin, prevent moisture loss but wick sweat, and cover skin from exposure, while helping regulate temperature via evaporative cooling.
UPF protection is also a key factor to consider, and some hybrid layers (baselayer/outerlayer) like our Bruneau Hoodie offer wicking, wind protection and UV protection as well.
Wet/Cold environments are the most dangerous, as they rob the body of heat via conduction, convection and evaporation. Waterproof hardshells and wicking inner layers are key to managing moisture and preserving core body temperature.
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The Afterburner is my favorite hunting pant, perfect fit and the great Eberlestock quality, thank you so much
Love the quality and fit of these pants!! Recommend to any outdoors man or just reg everyday wear.
I bought those pants for sport shooting. They are made in 100% syntetic fibre. The material is lightweight and nice in touch. Since they are made of streech material, do not try to put them on, while having wet feet, it may be a challenge. The pockets are very nice, easy accesible. Yet after wearing keys and other stuff in 2 weeks, they become loose, because the fabric is streechable... The have all disandvantages of syntetics fibres, yet not protect You from the water or mosquito bites. Can not recomend them for schooting or hunting, especially in rough weather conditions, but they do look nice! Together with owyhee field shirt they produce enought static electricity to increase range of Your tesla with at least 0,1% !!!
Three stars, because You do not publish negatie comments!
Great pair of pants, durable and lightweight.
Called in a Tom to 20 yards and he never saw me. Comfortable and versatile.
Overall very comfortable bought a pair for hunting definitely buying another pair for causal use. Does fit small, whatever size you come up with on the sizing chart go one size up.
The pants look and feel great. I am taking them to my tailor. They are super small around the ankles. Most hunters wear boots. It seems they should be belled a little, or something to go over a boot.
I was recently on a Utah elk hunt, first trip out with these pants. I noticed 3 others in my group all had Kuiu pants, and when we would get back to camp daily, I would be the only one pulling Velcro bits off my pants. We all were in the same terrain, was it just coincidence I was only guy running into these? I think it must be a fabric issue between the two brands. Other wise the pants were very comfortable and performed good. We had snow 2 of the 5 days, without rain gear, these pants did not let the snow settle on the fabric to thaw, I kept quite comfortable in the conditions. Now I’m off to the wet Pacific Northwest for deer and elk seasons, let’s see how they perform in a wet rain forest.
Gotta give these pants 5 stars. Fit and function are perfect. Lightweight and very breathable. Zippered pockets are a must for me, and placement is spot on. Great for early season archery here in Texas, especially with the zippered side vents. Hats off to the Eberlestock Team on the Mountain pattern, will make you dissappear!
Only cons: Would love to see these pants or future models with some reinforced knees and seat. Also, I wear a 30x30 pants size and went with the small. A little tight on the waist, no room for layering, but length was perfect. Some personalized sizing options would be great.