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Arc'teryx is an energetic and exceptionally innovative company, with over 500 employees. Arc'teryx ongoing success stems from an uncompromising passion to continuously challenge, and radically improve, the status quo. At the foundation of Arc'teryx organization is a dynamic team of exceptionally talented, fun, and active people.

Arc'teryx Outlet Online Shopping News

Arc’teryx Outlet Online Soho Adds an Artistic Touch to the Beta AR Jacket

Fueled by endless internet jokes about its functionality, the Arc’teryx Beta AR Jacket is a popular topic in fashion conversations. The instantly recognizable shell jacket works in both city and nature settings, which served as the inspiration behind a creative installation at the Arc’teryx Soho store. Hosting a video premiere for a film by director Emilio Chavez, Arc’teryx also invited creators from its local community to reinterpret the Beta AR Jacket as a multidisciplinary canvas.

Featuring art direction by Jordan Thomas, “All-Round II” is Chavez’ latest film in a three-part series that captures the Beta AR in exhilarating adventures across New York. Each of the films have a unique 360° perspective on the jacket, and community-focused casting that highlights locals who maintain an authentic connection to the outdoors. Starring Joel Popoteur, who manages The Dominguez Corp., the film is a high-speed bike ride that starts Uptown, by Highbridge Park, before racing down to the Soho area.

“The shaky shots of him in traffic feel like you’re riding next to him. The wide, expanding shots give a bigger sense of the movement of his surroundings, and the stationary shots feel like you’re watching him ride past you,” explains Chavez. “We wanted this video to feel like there isn’t an end to Joel’s ride.” As guests watched the film, they also joined live music from DJ Brandon Lamont and interacted with a stuffed mannequin wearing in the same outfit as Popoteur in the film, which acted as his “stunt double.”

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Arc’teryx Outlet Online Release Third Instalment of System_A Collection

Arc’teryx continues to bridge the gap between outdoor wear and urban everyday wear with their third instalment of the System_A capsule collection.

Inspired by the brand’s historical roots in mountain and trek wear, the latest instalment of the System_A capsule is designed by creative director Taka Kasuga and features the brand’s first female-specific clothing fits which release alongside male alternatives. The brand utilises GORE-TEX for the outer shells of many of the outerwear pieces, with some standouts from the range including a royal blue two-piece tactical set, which is composed of a t-shirt and shorts, as well as muted grey zip-up anorak with multiple tactical pockets. The rest of the collection is also composed of an array of ponchos and tech-focused cargo suits.

The third instalment of Arc’teryx’s System_A range is available to purchase now via the Arc’teryx website.

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If you haven't been keeping up with the killer drops from Arc'teryx's System_A sub-label, it's your loss. Launched in 2021 as a more street-savvy alternative to mainline Arc'teryx, System_A reflects the Canadian company's vision of a modular wardrobe.

Available now at Arc'teryx's website and stockists like The Broken Arm, SSENSE, and KITH, Arc'teryx System_A's third collection is rife with stuff perfect for transitional ease.

The kicker is that this new line is Arc'teryx System_A's first co-ed offering — like sibling label Veilance, System_A is shifting from an embrace of genderless layering pieces to fully-fleshed out womenswear.

Informed by the idea of the “fast and light camp,” System_A's third collection channels hiking and trail running influences into a cohesive selection that's designed to be rotated with ease.

There are standout outerwear pieces — including a long GORE-TEX Komorebi jacket for men and cropped version for women, both fitted with weatherproof DWR coating — lightweight hoodies, insulated pants, paneled shorts, elastic face coverings, and all the things necessary for a complete set of Arc'teryx daily drivers.

As usual, System_A amps up the color palette beyond the classic monochrome shades preferred by most Arc'teryx die-hards, with the black and white staples accompanied by vibrant blue and lime iterations of the sleeveless jackets and pullover shirts to really encourage statement styling.

Even the more neutral pieces offer a bit of visual intrigue via the occasional bit of tonal camouflage patterning, which marks the first time that Arc'teryx has dipped into patterned GORE-TEX outerwear.

You may still dare to be boring if you wish, however, as there's ample black and white gear to be had.

The logos are also toned down a smidge — no giant bird branding here, just some simple Arc'teryx text.

It's not the craziest collection of technical clothing on the market but System_A was never envisioned as anything other than reliable, fashion-forward riffs on staple gear.

"This is kind of a gateway," creative director Taka Kasuga told Highsnobiety when System_A first dropped.

"We want to bring a more youthful, progressive audience to the brand. [Sort of] like introducing Arc'teryx to a new audience."

As if Arc'teryx needs any more goodwill, right? Still, no complaints here.

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Arc'teryx Norvan LD 3 Outlet review: Trail running shoes for beginner runners and hikers

Arc'teryx Norvan LD 3 review in a sentence: An ideal shoe for hikers and those new to, or apprehensive about, trail running.

The Arc'teryx Norvan LD 3 feels different from other trail running shoes. For one, the thick InFuse midsole feels much closer to a road shoe and allows for a springier run. The Norvan LD 3 is designed with comfort in mind, and runners who prefer not to feel the rocks or compacted soil beneath their feet will find these extremely reassuring. 

But if you are an athlete who prefers to feel their way across the terrain, then the additional support may create a less responsive and stable run. Also, the 6mm drop, and high collar might be a little restrictive for the same group of runners.

As you can tell, the Arc'teryx Norvan LD 3 isn't the best trail running shoe, but it's not without merits. What are these? Read on to find out.

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Arc'teryx Beta waterproof jacket outlet sale review

The Arc'teryx Beta Jacket is excellently built, as one would expect from a premium brand such as Arc'teryx. In fact, it’s hard to do justice to some of the construction techniques here – in particular the seams are often a thing of beauty, precisely bonded and neatly finished. This is not only nice to handle and wear, but also prevents general wear and tear causing early failure, giving you longer life for your dollar. ..........Read full article

Working Class Heroes Showcases Arc’teryx’s SS22 Techy Outerwear Outlet

Fresh from spotlighting some of Snow Peak’s latest gear, Cumbria-based retailer Working Class Heroes returns to its idyllic Lake District surroundings to test out a selection of Arc’teryx’s Spring/Summer 2022 outerwear.

First up is a serious alpine garment from the Canadian label in the Alpha AR, a jacket which is made with a paneled design of fully waterproof, windproof and breathable 3L GORE-TEX PRO. Equipped with drawcords to allow for an adjustable fit, it boasts water-tight lamination with embroidered branding on the chest and arrives in a vibrant orange colorway.

The Arc’teryx Beta jacket — a slightly more lightweight and technical jacket — also makes an appearance, crafted with a waterproof GORE-TEX membrane and a GORE C-KNIT backer for a soft, quiet and breathable design.

Take a scroll through each look in the slideshow above and shop Arc’teryx’s new collection via the Working Class Heroes webstore now.

In other news, The North Face has recruited Online Ceramics to Celebrate Earth Day 2022.

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Last fall, Arc'Teryx's Veilance line debuted womenswear, which marked a new venture for the brand as well as a new direction for its apparel. Now, the label is introducing its debut Spring/Summer collection, which features plenty of seasonally appropriate pieces re-considered through Veilance's technical lens.

The label's creative Director, Taka Kasuga, has focused on colors including "Black," "Crater," and "Lilac Sky," for the palette, debuting 15 apparel and accessory pieces that are breathable, light, and most importantly, timeless.

The Veilance collection is slightly more refined than the average Arc'Teryx pieces, focusing more on its structure and minimal design than its predecessor. The concept behind this collection is a modern and modular wardrobe, which stand the test of time through all seasons.

As the Gorp movement continues to grow stronger, it is nice to see outdoor labels such as Arc'Teryx also create more design-oriented pieces that are just as functional as its colorful logo jackets, but appeal to an audience that is much wider.

Personally, I've always put style above function (I know, I'm the worst) but with a collection like this I'm able to do both, which is something I thoroughly appreciate.

The Veilance Women's Spring/Summer 2022 collection will be available starting April 13 across Arc'Teryx stores, as well as online and at various retailers worldwide.

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Today we’ve got the battle of modern versus heritage. Helly Hansen, the seasoned outdoor industry veteran, had its start back in 1877. Arc’teryx, despite its prehistoric name, dates back to the late 1980s. In other words, Helly Hansen walked so Arc’teryx could run. Both are heavy hitters in the outdoor apparel industry, and today they’re facing off.

We’ll be looking at the history of these two brands before highlighting a few of their standout pieces. Then we’ll be taking a deep dive into metrics like durability, performance, price, and style.



A Brief History

There aren’t many brands that can match Helly Hansen for longevity. The man who gave his name to the brand, Helly Juell Hansen, was a Norwegian captain who began making specialized jackets in 1877 to protect his sailors on the high seas. By applying oil to cotton canvas, he and his wife Margarethe discovered that the fabric became waterproof, and in 1878 they presented their designs to the world at the Paris Expo.

Fast forward to 1949, and under the stewardship of the founder’s son Leiv, Helly Hansen began developing Helox, a proprietary waterproof technology made from PVC plastic sewn into coats. A few years later, in 1961, the brand would introduce the first fleece sweater, and not long after that, in 1970, Lifa would hit the shelves, and we had our first taste of technical base layers.

Sailing has remained an integral part of the Helly Hansen DNA, but in its 145-year history, that brand has expanded into the world of alpine skiing and trekking. The material has become lighter and the colours more vibrant, but there is still a dedication to outdoor exploration, craftsmanship, and innovation. 

Social Responsibility & Sustainability

Since the early days, Helly Hansen’s commitment to the environment has been twofold. They’ve committed to designing apparel and equipment that can take on the harshest conditions, all while doing it in a way that protects the natural environments we continue to explore. 

Their production methods take into consideration water usage, animal welfare, and the use of plastics and chemicals. On the supply chain level, they ensure that their warehouses and all partners provide a safe and inclusive environment for all those involved in manufacturing and distributing their products. 

What Helly Hansen does above all is create apparel that lasts. In the world of fast fashion and trends, the Norwegians stay true to the mission to make gear that’s durable and capable of taking on the harshest environments for years to come.

The Loke jacket is built for adventure. Whether camping, hiking, trekking, or commuting across town, this lightweight jacket is ready to take on the elements. Helly Tech Performance means total waterproof and windproof protection while maintaining enough breathability to keep you comfortable on challenging hikes. And for added protection, they threw in a Durable Water Repellent (DWR) treatment.

It also comes fully loaded with features that you’ll be happy you have when it’s time to put it to the test. The fully adjustable hood and cuffs and bottom hem elastic with adjustable cord offer a little extra protection on windy days. Pit vents keep the airflow regulated, and zipped hand pockets give you plenty of storage without worrying about dropping your essentials. The women’s model comes loaded with the same features so that everyone in your hiking party can benefit from the same protection.


A Brief History

Helly Hansen was already a decade removed from their centennial anniversary when Arc’teryx came onto the scene. In the world of outdoor apparel, the Canadian brand is a relative newcomer, but what they’ve done in the 30 years since their foundation in 1989 is quite impressive. 

The first thing that stands out about them is their name, derived from the Archaeopteryx, one of the first birds to appear in the evolutionary transition from dinosaurs. That said, there’s nothing prehistoric about the gear they make. Based out of the coast mountains where they test their equipment daily in the backcountry, Arc’teryx is at the forefront of apparel innovation.

Like many of their close competitors, they started out making climbing equipment (under the name Rock Solid). After changing names in 1991, they expanded their offerings into apparel and soon incorporated world-renowned GORE-TEX technology into everything from hardshell jackets to trail running shoes. Today, Arc’teryx is among the elite brands providing gear for climbers, backcountry skiers, hikers, and urban commuters.

Social Responsibility & Sustainability

Arc’teryx proves that you don’t have to compromise on quality and durability if you want to be sustainable. With the growing problem of climate change, companies are turning towards more environmentally friendly ways of sourcing and manufacturing their apparel. Arc’teryx is no different, and in their own words, they’ve undertaken the challenge of rethinking the way they do business:

  • WE COMMIT to a Science-Based Carbon Target on Climate Action.
  • WE COMMIT to working towards a circular economy.
  • WE COMMIT to growing Outer Peace for people in our communities to whom it’s been denied.
  • WE COMMIT to Fair Trade certification & improving working conditions everywhere we build products.

Since the beginning, making gear that lasts has been their commitment, with services like Used Gear, which sells used Arc’teryx gear and apparel, and ReBird, which promotes upcycling, resale, and care and repair of your used gear. These programs are designed to find a new home for your used gear if you decide you no longer need your waterproof shell. And with the care and attention to detail that goes into making the apparel, even the most challenging conditions aren’t enough to knock them out of commission.

You could argue that the Atom LT is the perfect base layer. It’s lightweight, insulated with Coreloft compact insulation, and features stretch fleece side panels for ventilation. What might give it the edge over other base layers in its class is how it holds up as a standalone layer. The outer fabric features a Durable Water Repellent (DWR) treatment that you don’t often find on mid-layers.  

What stands out about this jacket is its versatility. Its technical details include an adjustable, insulated StormHood, a laminated hem with a slight drop, and two hand pockets with an internal chest pocket. But it has a simple look that can easily be worn in town without anyone accusing you of going full gorp core.


Now that we’ve had the chance to look at each brand and some of their standout pieces, we can start to compare them based on a few important factors.


There’s no question that both brands rely on innovation and expertise to design apparel that can withstand the most demanding conditions. Helly Hansen has been developing a proprietary waterproof technology, while Arc’teryx has turned to GORE TEX to provide protection. Both membranes are comparable in terms of their ability to face torrential downpours, and they each remain breathable while doing so. 

What differentiates them is their value to the customer over the long run. Helly Hansen has a one-year warranty, so if something happened to your apparel past that point, you’d have to hope it’s repairable. Arc’teryx, on the other hand, has its ReBird program that will fix any defects to your apparel for the normal span of the garment’s life.


This is an important metric, but there are many ways to score it. You can judge the performance of a jacket based on how well it’s able to fulfil its function. Arc’teryx specializes in mountaineering and skiing apparel, and you’ll be hard-pressed to find a brand that can top them in those categories. Precision, craftsmanship, and quality are some of the words you’d associate with them. The clothing they make goes through rigorous testing, and the materials they use are top of the line.

Helly Hansen started out making clothing meant to keep sailors dry. The technology and fabrics have changed since, but we’d say they know a thing or two about waterproof materials. If you’re looking for sailing apparel, look no further. You’re not likely to find a brand with as much experience and know-how. They also design hiking and skiing apparel, but we might have to give the edge to Arc’teryx for those categories. But whichever brand you go with, you’re sure to get the best of the best in terms of quality and performance.


It always depends on how much you’re willing to pay. If you want to find a quality rain jacket for under $100, you might want to look elsewhere. If you’re looking for a wider price range, Helly Hansen is your best bet. They have more options for those on a budget. Arc’teryx tends to be more expensive, and if you’re looking for a full ski suit, you’ll probably find yourself paying well over $1000 for a jacket, pants, and a base layer. What you want to shell out for a waterproof shell is entirely up to you.


This one is subjective and depends entirely on what you think looks “cool.” Arc’teryx, and its urban line Veilance, tends to go for a minimalist approach. Streamlined designs and subtle detailing are a key part of their design philosophy. Helly Hansen goes for a more colourful approach, and their apparel tends to be more technical. If you want to combine functionality and style, you’re better off going with Arc’teryx. But once again, to each their own. Helly Hansen has a more vibrant range if you like a colourful palette.

Wrap up

After a hard-fought battle, it’s tough to choose an overall winner. Helly Hansen has 140 years of experience, so many methods outdoor brands use today are thanks to them. Arc’teryx has been pushing the limits of what our clothes can do since their inception. Both are dedicated to their craft, and it’s reflected in the clothes they make. 

If you’re a backcountry skier, we’d probably nudge you in the direction of Arc’teryx. Sailors won’t find better than Helly Hansen for their maritime needs. Professional ice climbers swear by Arc’teryx, and so should you. In other words, both brands serve different markets, and you have to figure out exactly what you’re looking for in your outdoor apparel.

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BEAMS to Release Arc'teryx Aerios AR MID GTX Hiking Boots Outlet

Following a collaborative “BLACK & GOLD” capsule, Japanese retailer BEAMS has announced that it will be joining forces with Arc’teryx to re-release the outdoor label’s Aerios AR Mid GORE-TEX boots.

The Aerios Mids are dressed in Waterproof mesh uppers featuring metal hook eyelets and GORE-TEX panels along the high collars. A thick rubberized coating featuring “AERIOS AR” and Arc’teryx branding extends above the thick Ultralon foam midsoles, and a grooved Vibram XS Trek outsole below provides slip protection. Boasting a lightweight, comfortable, and waterproof profile, the pairs are made for trekking and hiking on all terrains. Its unobtrusive monochromatic design also allows the pairs to be easily worn in the city.

Look for the Arc’teryx Aerios Mid GORE-TEX shoes to arrive at BEAMS retail locations on March 26, and on the BEAMS website on March 29 for ¥31,900 JPY ($268 USD). The boots will be available in both “Black” and “Olive” colorways.

Elsewhere in footwear, take an official look at the Air Force 1 “White Paisley.”

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Arc’teryx Celebrates Women Empowerment Outlet Online

In March, Arc’teryx, the Canadian activewear brand, launched its latest campaign “Her Home Ground” which spotlights female outdoor climbers. Starring brand ambassador Liu Wen, the campaign also features 10 other women, including a host of outdoor KOLs and a group about to climb Luodui Peak in Tibet, China. The brand rolled out a series of livestreams on its WeChat channel between March 9-30, featuring mountain climbing online classes, which has been facilitated via the Arc’teryx Academy. ..........Read full article