Patagonia Women's R3® Back-Zip Full Suit
A high-performance wetsuit that offers warmth, comfort and flexibility, with an easy-access back-zip entry and midweight 66% recycled polyester/25% chlorine-free merino wool/9% spandex lining in the torso and thighs. Made for cold water: 48-55º F/9-13º C.
- Made with high-quality neoprene that meets our rigorous standards for strength, durability and warmth
- Torso/thighs have warm chlorine-free merino wool (25%) in the lining along with 66% recycled polyester content
- Hydrophobic micro-grid recycled polyester (67%) thermal lining (arms/legs) minimizes weight, dries fast and offers excellent flex; exterior face fabric is durable and water-resistant with 88% recycled polyester content
- 100% external seam sealing; all seams are triple glued, blindstitched and internally taped on high-stress areas
- Center-back zip with internal gasket prevents water entry for maximum comfort
- Anatomically engineered Supratex kneepads; key loop
- Torso/thighs: 4.5mm neoprene lined with 66% recycled polyester/25% chlorine-free merino wool/9% spandex; arms/legs: 3.5mm neoprene lined with 67% recycled polyester/28% polyester/5% spandex microgrid; exterior face fabric: 88% recycled polyester/12% spandex
- 1261 g (44.5 oz)
- Made in Thailand.
In 1993, we adopted fleece into our product line made from post consumer recycled (PCR) plastic soda bottles. We were the first outdoor clothing manufacturer to do so. PCR® clothing was a positive step towards a more sustainable system – one that uses fewer resources, discards less and better protects people’s health.
Today, we’re able to utilize more sources for recycled polyester and offer it on more garments such as Capilene® baselayers, shell jackets, board shorts, and fleece. We now recycle used soda bottles, unusable manufacturing waste, and worn out garments (including our own) into polyester fibers to produce many of our clothes.
Using recycled polyester lessens our dependence on petroleum as a raw material source, curbs discards and reduces toxic emissions from incinerators.