Reddit reviews: The best gloves & mittens for women

We found 133 Reddit comments discussing the best gloves & mittens for women. We ran sentiment analysis on each of these comments to determine how redditors feel about different products. We found 100 products and ranked them based on the amount of positive reactions they received. Here are the top 20.

Top Reddit comments about Women's Gloves & Mittens:

u/fruntbuttt · 1 pointr/hiking

Wool. Highest % you can get in most cases. (note: wool on some gear pieces is very expensive, others not)

100% is easy to do for base layer but is expensive (shirt and pants baselayer). I find socks that are best are smartwool, Darntough. Not 100% wool but high enough to be effective and very comfortable. Some suggest sock liners too, I guess that depends on the quality of your boots. Old wool socks would be nice if you can find them also.

I like wearing my muck boots out in the rocky mountains to hunt and even in below zero a pair of heavy mountaineering socks and my mucks I have always been toasty warm.

Head and hands are also easy to wrap in 100% wool. Military surplus gloves and beanie can be had for 5 bucks each. For -30, i'd have a back up of each and probably an outer windproof layer for each as well (mittens to go over gloves at least). These items get compromised the most easily, but easy to carry extra.

And you will want a windproof/water resistant outer jack as well. If you layer properly it can be a simple one serving basically those two attributes.

Layers is key and like someone else said, personal comfort as well. Some people can't stand wool. I love it. I would not make my first winter hike in -30. If it turns out you are miserable, it will be amplified many times.

Also when it's that cold, half my pack is filled with extra gloves, hats, beanies, shirt layers, socks, etc. More in the beginning, less with experience. I love the cold, I hope you enjoy it!

As a start, these are the gloves and beanie I wear all the way down to the negatives. Shop around they can be had cheaper. I have windproof layers to put over them if needed but they work well as is, and for the price...

u/christopherwrong · 1 pointr/BuyItForLife

There are a few things to think about, and gloves to suit each purpose. Like to use your touch screen devices without taking off your gloves? I have a pair of lightweight smartwool glove liners. They are real comfortable, and work great but they aren't very warm and aren't the most durable material. There may be other kinds that other people have experience with. Alternatively you can use a stylus with your devices and wear thicker warmer gloves like these super comfortable Black Diamond midweight gloves. They are a great combination of flexibility and medium warmth, leaving you enough dexterity to operate a camera etc... Want to go running outside in the winter, look around for a running glove. All of these options won't be super warm but I would rather keep dexterity and put my hands in my pockets from time to time to keep them warm. My warmest gloves and my go to gloves on real cold days are a pair of wool lined leather gloves from banana republic. They are a bit pricier but look great and keep my fingers nice and warm with the tradeoff of being a bit less form fitting and dextrous. I also have some waterproof ski gloves that I wear casually occasionally if its snowing/below freezing or something like that.

u/birdsbirdsbirdsbirds · 4 pointsr/birding

I think this is a great post! We've seen a few others like this as well. Just wanted to add a few things that I love in my "birding kit":

  • Glittens. Take off the mitten part to page through field guides or enter data to eBird. Put the mitten part on for toasty fingers while holding binos. BONUS: Toss a few of those instant-heat packs in to keep her fingers and toes even toastier.
  • For a stocking stuffer, these clip-on glass cleaners are the bomb. I have one and it always inspires envy amongst my birding buddies.
  • You can also go with a higher end Bino cleaning pen.
  • A birding app or two for her phone, to help her ID birds when the book guide isn't handy.
  • A portable speaker. Great for callbacks or owling!
  • The Essential or Master Macaulay Birds of North America CD set. A little hard core... awesome for people who want to improve their auditory ID skills.
  • If she likes bird art as well as birding, get her a few framed Audubon prints of her favorite birds.

    Hmmm... that's a good start for now. I'll add more things if I think of them. Hope that helps!

    Edit: Additional things:

  • Rite in the Rain notebooks and pens/pencils (for keeping birding lists)
  • Do you have a nice backyard bird setup? If not, installing feeders and/or bird houses will help make your home more birdy.
  • Seconding the bino harness recommended by jeffreymann. Super handy!
u/inej5364 · 1 pointr/chicago

A neat trick I use on super cold days is to use a pair of long stretchy gloves under my mittens (I bought mine from Kohls a season or two ago). They go halfway up your arm. It goes like this: tuck jeans into my sorel boots (warm winter boots with rubber bottoms), wrap scarf around neck/lower face, pull cute knit hat on, put on stretchy gloves, put on long giant down coat with elastic cuffs, zip said super long coat, then put on warm mittens over the stretchy gloves. Bam. Winter.

A few suggestions for OP:

http://reviews.eddiebauer.com/9015/36001/eddie-bauer-yukon-classic-down-duffle-coat-reviews/reviews.htm?page=2 (I own this exact coat. It is awesome, but you'll have to wait until the fall for stuff like this to show up in stores.)

http://www.sorel.com/Women%27s-Joan-of-Arctic%E2%84%A2/NL1540,default,pd.html is a great example of some footwear you'll want. Warm and waterproof.

http://www.amazon.com/Fingerless-Long-Glove-Black-W20S44E/dp/B002QCC0B2/ref=sr_1_3?ie=UTF8&qid=1343969387&sr=8-3&keywords=long+gloves -- an example of what I'm talking about when I say "long gloves". Definitely find some warm down (or down alternative) mittens to put over them. Do NOT use fingerless gloves on their own if it is very cold outside. Your fingers will be so cold that they'll feel like they are burning (and they are -- it's one of the first stages of frostbite).

http://www.amazon.com/Marmot-Chunky-Pom-Hat-Womens/dp/B005C44Q0O/ref=sr_1_4?ie=UTF8&qid=1343969801&sr=8-4&keywords=women%27s+wool+hat - you'll want something that covers your ears. On the worst of days, I will bring my hood up even over my hat. Trust me. Ears.

http://www.cuddlduds.com/ always a good idea! If that's too expensive for your taste, use long t-shirts under your sweaters and invest in a pair of thick opaque tights for under your jeans. Trust me. When it's -17 outside with wind chill, you'll think of me and go "that girl was right".

Good luck! I hope some of these will help.

u/super_pickle · 2 pointsr/chicago

Under layers are important. Long johns and a thermal-knit top under your regular clothes. You don't need to splurge (I usually buy Hanes) but if you want to splurge, Under Armour is great stuff. My running gear is all UA, and then regular long-sleeved tee and sweatpants over that. Of course, only when it's really cold, so far it hasn't dipped much below 40. But the daily stuff I wear to work/out-and-about is just whatever I found at Target, and it works.

I use these gloves and swear by them. Super warm, and with the fingerless option and thumb hole you can easily use your smart phone. And the cuff rolls down pretty far up your forearm, so you don't have a gap between your coatsleeve and glove where wind can get in.

I'd recommend a hat with ear flaps, I have one lined with fur, and when it's far below zero and there's a biting wind off the lake, you can wrap the ear flaps under your chin and wrap a wool scarf around your face and neck over the flaps and no wind gets in. But a really thick wool beanie would probably be OK too.

Boots, you don't want anything that isn't completely rubber on the bottom (lined inside, of course). Not just a rubber sole, a rubber bottom, like this. Any type of fabric will get wet when walking through snow and puddles and then your feet will be freezing.

Those big bulky sleeping bag coats are pretty amazing, and enough people wear them that you won't look like a tool, but if you dress in layers you can buy something more professional looking and still be warm.

Of course all that stuff if for the super cold days, which there usually aren't more than 10-15 of. When it's above zero you can just dress in layers and wear normal gear and be fine.

u/purplenat · 2 pointsr/femalefashionadvice

If you're on a budget, thrift stores are your friend. I did a reverse move from you: from the Midwest to the South. I am missing winter already. Here is how I would approach building a winter wardrobe:

  1. Outerwear - in Denver, you will probably need a good winter coat. I've had great luck with Burlington Coat factory. Personally, I like knee length wool coats, but you might prefer down (the puffy look). Either way, pick a neutral based on your wardrobe (e.g. brown, grey, black). Expect to spend around $100, or do some serious thrifting.
  2. Boots - Get one pair of stylish but warm boots that you can wear with pants or skirts. If you can, find something that is lined with something soft and warm like fleece. I have actually found great options on QVC like these.
  3. Extremities - You'll want good socks and/or warm tights, some cheapie gloves, some warmer gloves or mittens, a hat/earmuffs/headband, and a scarf. There is no need to spend a lot on these. You can probably find a cheap set that includes one of each at Burlington Coat factory or JCpenny. Better yet, ask for these for the holidays, they're always on sale starting in November.
  4. Use what you've got - I'm sure you already have jeans, long sleeve shirts, and cardigans that you can wear when it gets cold. Just layer them up. My two favorite looks are (a) jeans tucked into boots, T-shirt, hoodie, blazer and (b) skirt, leggings, boots, button-up, sweater, blazer. It's all about the layering.
  5. Thrift for warmer layers - I have found many, many sweaters and wool skirts in thrift stores. Check out Goodwill, Salvation army, Amvets, and any local shops or specialty stores. Don't forget to look in the men's section for fabulous slouchy cardigans and oversized sweaters perfect for lounging on weekends.

    I am so envious. I want to wear layers!
u/dessaima · 1 pointr/cosplay

Image of the back

Leather Jacket - I paid $28.99 with Prime but it seems to only be 3rd party now (She's wearing a large as it does run small) She ordered spikes from Wish and added them to the collar, I wouldn't recommend the way she did it since she lost a bunch of spikes throughout the day, she basically just cut x shaped holes and just shoved the base into it and some ended up being too big and didn't hold the spikes.

Fingerless Gloves - These are $10.99 with Prime

Shirt- $9.95 with Prime, and I just printed out the Bowser face like this one and cut it out and painted it on with regular cheap acrylic paint

Shorts - They were something like this, I'm not sure if this is the exact product she ordered but they're $9.99 with Prime too

Choker - Just came from Wish for a few dollars

Wig - Luthien in Cherry Red from Arda Wigs for $40.00

Thighs Highs - Kelly Green for $8.00

Belt - Picked up in stores from Spencer's for $19.99

Horns - were from Etsy and are definitely a personal preference matter, I wanted smaller horns for the design and she wanted more noticeable ones (She was all about the biggest spikes and the big horns to the point it wasn't very practical or safe lol) but you can get small resin horns for like $10 or the larger horns made for Bowsette and stuff for like $30-40

The tights are just cheap fencenets from amazon, the boots she had before we were friends and all the colors used for her makeup were from the Nyx Brights pallette if that helps!

I hope if you decide to make it that it turns out how you hope! and if you have anymore questions or wanna know about the Chain Chomp or Peach just let me know!! Good luck!

u/youhatemeandihateyou · 4 pointsr/Assistance

I tried to find some options, but didn't find shit. I checked LPA, etsy, and specialty shops, without much luck. That must be super frustrating. /r/dwarfism is pretty quiet, but has a dedicated userbase that may be able to help.

I am short, but not an LP, and have always gotten child-sized gloves and cut the fingertips off. If you are in a really cold climate, child convertable mittens may work well; they are what I wear now. I also wear child-size stretchy gloves, but imagine the fingers might be too long for a little person. Goodwill has some cool new Halloween gloves on their endcaps all winter every year. I have tons of glow-in-the-dark monster gloves. Some Plasti-Dip drops on the fingers may help with touchscreens. I still stick with convertable mittens for accuracy and fit.

Sorry I can't be of more help. This is exactly why I am slowly learning to sew, with an emphasis on making clothing for little people. There isn't much out there, and it isn't fair.

I will keep looking and let you know if I have any luck. I will also ask my acquaintence for any resources. I haven't seen him wear gloves, so no promises.

Sorry to ramble, I have been drinking.

Edit: took the liberty of posting a thread, hope it will be of help. https://np.reddit.com/r/dwarfism/comments/5hibty/gloves_that_will_work_with_touchscreens/ if it is and you need assistance buying gloves, OP, let me know.

Edit 2: here are the style of gloves that I currently wear. Measured the fingers and thumbs, and they are well within your range. Unstretched thumb is 1" and fingers are 1.25". https://www.amazon.com/dp/B006GFQS5Y

I understand that you may want leather, but I'm an animal lover and can't help there.

u/Cipherre · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

Sorry this took so long, but here you goz I added hats, gloves, and scarves as a sort of apology for being so late:

Good outer coats: https://www.amazon.com/ELORA-Womens-Winter-Jacket-Fleece-Trim/dp/B07BS4GTJC/ref=sr_1_2_sspa?ie=UTF8&qid=1540096730&sr=8-2-spons&keywords=winter+coat+for+women&psc=1


Find something long and thick with a cozy hood. Make sure it is water resistent as well.

Good undercoats:




Find something warm but light and with or without a hood- it doesn't matter too much unless you plan on using it in spring, in which case get one with a hood or a removable hood.

Good hats:



Get something with clippable ear flaps. Trust me, they'll be lifesavers. Water resistance is important as well.

Good gloves:



Get something water proof and with fingers. Mittens are the worst when you have to do something outside. Wrist straps are great for keeping the snow out.

Face coverings:



Make sure it covers your face, nose, cheeks, and neck (front and back). If it goes over your entire head like a hat that's even better, it's perfect for wearing under a hat. You'll want it to be waterproof. I find face coverings work better than scarves.

u/inquisitorthreefive · 2 pointsr/scleroderma

I've never had a foot ulcer, thankfully. Mine have all been digital, but here's what I can offer in the way of advice:

First, he needs to start laying the groundwork for switching to a job that happens indoors. I know that sucks, especially if he's invested a lot of time in learning that job, but it's something that he will almost certainly need to do sooner or later. That may involve heading back to school or other training. I was a locksmith until it got to the point I dreaded going out on calls in the winter, even though that was how I made my living. Luckily, I'm an Army vet with service connected disability and the VA's voc rehab program doesn't really care if those disabilities are the reason why you can't work in your field.

Second, a pound of prevention is blah blah something something. If he smokes he should quit. He should try to get a prescription for a vasodilator or calcium channel blocker. They can help quite a bit. They almost triple the amount of time before vasospasms hit me, to close to 20 minutes in ~45 degree weather. He needs to keep his feet and hands warm and dry. I highly recommend these gloves with the small 6 hour Zippo hand warmers, although many doctors will say to stop wearing gloves entirely and switch to mittens as gloves can restrict blood flow. I can't stand the total loss of dexterity. He's going to need to take similar action for his feet. Keep them warm and don't put things that are tight on them.

Third, the doc may want to see if they'll resolve on their own. Give it a shot, I guess, but I've never had one that did, even after 9 months. I'm sure there's someone, somewhat that has had them go away on their own or else they wouldn't ask, right? Mine have all had to be debrided.

My wife is now giving me the stink eye because dinner. I'll add more later.

OK. Tasty meat loaf. I probably will forget something because I lost my train of thought.

Fourth, are they occurring spontaneously or do they start as a small injury that doesn't heal properly and goes necrotic? If the former, this will only sort of apply, but it it's the latter he needs to protect his extremities. Work gloves whenever there's a chance that he'll cut or puncture his hands and never going barefoot. Even sandals are risky if you stub your toe or something.

Fifth, he'll need regular ANA panels done, at the very least. Autoimmunes are like potato chips: you can't have just one. Some people feel like they're collecting pokemon and have to catch 'em all. I joke, these things rove in packs.

Finally, I'm personally very interested in what kind of environmental exposures he's had. From the peer-reviewed research I've read, scleroderma in males is extremely rare. Some estimates put it as low as 50,000 of us total in the US, going from memory. It seems most have either been exposed to industrial-style solvents or large quantities of silica dust. I've only met two other men with scleroderma have been Operation Iraqi Freedom vets and I am as well.

Anyhow, I hope I could be of some help.

u/kfh227 · 1 pointr/running

Eat rice for carbs. No simple carbs. I'm not expert but some of my running friends scolded me for saying I'm eating donuts all weekend before my first HM to carbo load. They said to stick to complex carbs like rice. So that's my Saturday dinner plan!

You need to figure out layering for the race and what works for you.

At 45 degrees, I'd normally be running in shorts, a running t-shirt and zippered rain jacket (light weight running type) along with a baseball hat. You'll hat up during the run and want to unzipper. ACtually, I'd consider a long sleeve shirt instead at 45.

You might want gloves too, that depends on you though. I love the kind of gloves that have the finger flap thing so they convert to finger less easily. And something light weight so I can expose my palms too. Your hands can get surprisingly warm with normal gloves on.

These things are awesome (tempted to order a new pair right now!) They are good for me in the 25 to 50 degree range. Under 25 degrees and I need to move to something more heavy duty:




u/belinck · 1 pointr/Michigan

You should be fine. There are two things I tell people who are moving to our snowy wonderland is: LAYER and You can always take it off, but you can't put something on if you don't bring it.

Layers because every item you layer on top of eachother is another airspace that will insulate you from the outside. Yes, it can be annoying to have a spare sweater in your backpack, but if you're cold, it's a fast way to warm up.

Good call on getting a coat with a hood. This will prevent wind from getting on your neck.

Last suggestion, consider a pair of mittens for the colder days. Gloves are great if you aren't going to be outside for a considerable amount of time, but mittens will keep your hands warmer. I like chopper mittens like these:


Last last suggestion, consider getting some snow pants or a shell that is water proof. It's fun to play in the snow (and I'm in my 30s) but if you don't have a water proof shell, you'll be soaked through quickly and then getting REALLY cold REALLY fast!

u/FemaleAndComputer · 2 pointsr/Fibromyalgia

I have a pair of Isotoner mittens that I LOVE. They're knit outside and super soft inside, and super warm. They have them at macy's, kohl's, sears and places like that, probably around 20$. The glove version is really good too (also have them) but not quite as warm for people like me with super cold hands. Honestly I just love this brand, and this isn't the first pair of Isotoner mittens/gloves I've gotten.

These are similar to the ones I have.

They aren't exactly the same, but I got mine a few years ago and I think this might be the current version.

I also have a regular pair of thin stretchy gloves that I start wearing when the temp goes below 50, but before it's cold enough for mitten time.

u/TheloniusMonke · 1 pointr/bicycling

Under Armour running tights are nice for cold weather biking, and are often cheaper than cycling-specific tights. Or sweat pants?

Jacket weight depends on how warm you stay from exercise. The secret is in layering. You'll quickly find what works for you, as long as you have options available to try.

Having two lightweight and one mid-weight base layer tops plus a rain jacket, worn in any needed combination, will get you through most reasonable temperatures. A couple layers will block wind pretty effectively, but the rain jacket can block it the rest of the way (a hardshell over layers is like a medium weight winter coat). A plain sweatshirt/sweater or your fleece will also work as mid-weight layers.

Gloves: Plain cheap-o gloves for cool weather, probably a heavier pair once you get close to freezing temps. Instead of getting super heavy and expensive gloves for cold weather, a pair of wind-/water-resistant mitten shells adds a lot of warmth to any pair of gloves.

Good socks. Keep your feet warm (hard to do), or at least learn what "warm enough" means for you.

Under-helmet beanie.

Proper winter weather may take a little more (think ski goggles and a balaclava... covering all exposed skin). Generally, try to figure out what you can do without versus what makes it so uncomfortable as to be a disincentive.

TL;DR Under Armour (or similar) tights. For everything else, try various combinations of multiple light or medium weight layers until you find what works. It all depends on how easily you stay warm. Doesn't need to be fancy gear.

u/LegitimateHovercraft · 2 pointsr/femalefashionadvice

Elma or Warmen leather touchscreen gloves on Amazon, by like a zillion miles https://www.amazon.com/Classic-Touchscreen-Texting-Hairsheep-Cashmere/dp/B00MIQVVQQ

There are a bunch of styles. I got a pair in 2014 and liked them so much I immediately bought a pair for everyone in my family. Everyone loves them and they have worn beautifully over the years, the leather still looks great, the lining has no obvious wear, all the seams are still in great shape. The touchscreen panel on mine is nearly invisible, made to be subtle. And the price is fabulous.

u/toniMPLS · 30 pointsr/femalefashionadvice

As others have said, thermo layers under everything. I like Cuddl Duds, Uniqlo Heattech, and Costco has some from a brand called 32 Degrees that are nice, too. I'm more likely to wear infinity scarves with my outfit than a necklace in the winter. Even a lightweight one can really make a difference in a cold office.

Another thing I would HIGHLY recommend is arm warmers/fingerless gloves. I have a pair sort of like these. They really help keep my hands and wrists from freezing when I'm sitting at my computer all day.

I know you said it would be awkward, but if it's not against rules where you work, a small space heater under your desk will make you feel SO much better, and if you spend most of your time at your desk, you may not even need the extra layers under your pants. I had one at my last job (I really wish I could have one where I am now), and actually got it around the same time as my arm warmers, and my mood at work drastically improved overall because I wasn't constantly freezing.

u/skragen · 1 pointr/running

ETA: ignore all that stuff below. Tested both out today and my ends eventually froze in both liners (with gloves on top and mittens on top of those) while everybody else's hands were fine. So I need to figure out some serious ski-gkove type replacement anyway.
Glove liner showdown. I bought (on better sale than Amazon) icebreaker 98% merino wool 200gram glove liners and smartwool 45% merino wool glove liners and I have 30 days to return one pair- anybody have experience and think one would make the better running glove liner? The icebreaker are higher % wool, which seems good for what I need in a liner, even though the smartwools are much thicker.

For context, my hands have been getting cold even at 40F and get really cold w frostnip or Reynaud's type symptoms under freezing even though I tend to wear these head running gloves under these wool convertible mittens w thinsulate. I think my hands still get cold because I sweat just as much in winter as in summer. The head gloves get soaked and synthetics are cold when wet, so I'm thinking a merino wool liner underneath could make a perfect trifecta? If you think something else would work better, I'm all ears. 

Sidenote: ny running co/jackrabbit are having some great sales on gloves/winter stuff/outerwear and on summer stuff too (shorts, tanks, short sleeves, capris). 

u/SSeleulc · 1 pointr/USPS

In Indiana. On the colder days wore a cheap fingerless thinsulate mitten (the mitten and the thumb can be folded back if needed...rarely needed) on my left hand. On my right hand I'd wear a variety of gloves. My favorite was a neoprene like ski glove with tacky finger pads and palm. I like a fairly tight flexible glove on my hand.

Remember to go a little lighter with the flats on your arm and dps in your hand on the sub-zero days. Restricting the blood flow too much can make your fingers go numb quick.



u/thirdstreetzero · 1 pointr/minnesota

You can often find these locally for cheap. I find the thinsulate ones to be best, you can layer another pair of gloves inside and they work pretty well all winter.


u/OwlRammer · 2 pointsr/Competitiveoverwatch

at the very least, you should do stretches and stuff in between games, I've been doing the same thing (although not as long per session as you are), and stretching often really helps alot in terms of stopping wrist problems for me. I also got some I also have some gloves like this, which do wonders in terms of comfort and stuff so I imagine if you have your arm rested on a table while playing, getting something similar for your arm to have some cushioning between arm and desk would have similar effects.

and of course like people said, take some breaks every few hours. even if all you do is just stand and walk for a few minutes, it still helps alot.

u/NateCantRead · 2 pointsr/TwoXChromosomes

Fingerless gloves will give you warmth and dexterity.

Novawo Women's Hand Crochet Winter Warm Fingerless Arm Warmers Gloves, Black https://www.amazon.com/dp/B00PERLMAQ/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_2k4uybFBHE1Q8

u/Galactus97 · 4 pointsr/Daredevil

Gravity Threads Unisex Warm Half Finger Stretchy Knit Gloves, Black https://www.amazon.com/dp/B000OIMPCE/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_-R81BbACG4H09

CYZ Men's Thermal Long Sleeve Crew Top-Black-M https://www.amazon.com/dp/B00VRC2I2I/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_CS81BbK6H779N

LoveInUSA Natural Manila Hemp Rope 33 Feet 7mm Thickness Tan Brown Natural Rope for Arts Crafts DIY Decoration Gift Wrapping Dock Climbing Hanging Swing https://www.amazon.com/dp/B071W3HM6H/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_SS81BbSH48P8P

Jessie Kidden Men's Casual Military Cargo Pants, 8 Pockets Cotton Wild Combat Tactical Trousers,7533 Balck,30 https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01J1S8XKK/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_-S81BbRA50AFB

u/Crookshanksmum · 3 pointsr/deaf

I always use two layers. One thin layer like these:

Then another layer of thick gloves. This has served me well during skiing, camping in the snow, and cold South Dakota winters.

I've seen some use these:

Flip the mittens back when you need to sign, then flip them back on when you need to be warm.

u/tenantmi · 1 pointr/running

Gloves work for me - same temps outside. I use these combo fingerless glove/mitten wool gloves. https://www.amazon.com/Metog-Thinsulate-Sentry-Mittens-gloves/dp/B018IN0GQ8/ref=sr_1_3?ie=UTF8&qid=1542035657&sr=8-3&keywords=3m+mitten+glove


They work well for me and I can change the degree of warmth as my run continues! I think a lot of people use synthetic gloves and they just don't work well for me. Wool is the way to go, imo.

u/lihamuki · 3 pointsr/photography

I wear two sets of gloves outdoors: thin, lightweight gloves underneath and hobo gloves with foldable mitten part on top of the lightweight gloves. Something like this:

lightweight gloves something like this, but even thinner.

Hobo gloves

The thin gloves allows the use of touchscreens and the mittens keeps you warm when not shooting.

u/holymatcha · 2 pointsr/eczema

Vent away! Venting can be cathartic and de-stressing :D

Btw you can try gloves. Something like this. Protection plus flexibility to still use your fingers when necessary.

u/curlybird4494 · 2 pointsr/Ingress

these are good as well, though they may be slightly more expensive.

u/playhertwo · 2 pointsr/Wishlist


I can only find one of my gloves. I've been doing without this year and keeping my hands in my pockets, but it would be nice to have a new pair. It's freezing here!

u/RedDelibird · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

It really does. I've been drinking it for a while now, and it really does seem to loosen me up quite a bit.


Something happy!


(The raffle is in my original post.)

u/mc_farrell · 1 pointr/funny

You need to make a pair of socks that you can fold back the toe on kinda like the “bum gloves”.
For when your toes are too warm.

Winter Fingerless Gloves with Flap Cover Mitten Gloves, Brown https://www.amazon.com/dp/B00AFSKUG6/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_api_i_F10pDbN38R3WM

u/Slickslimshooter · 1 pointr/korea

here really good and flip to expose your fingers whenever you want

u/duckingcluttered · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

These look like the same idea. From the picture I don't think there's anything between the fingers

u/They_call_me_Jesus · 2 pointsr/Cigarettes

E-cig indoors.

These, you can buy them at walmart.

Find a nice corner.

Does it matter? It's not like you're actually going to stop smoking because you're cold.