When you need more protection, our full fingered bison down gloves are lightweight, warm and durable. Stay warm and comfortable under the harshest circumstances. Combed from the insulating, downy undercoat of the American Bison, until you put these on, it's hard to believe their ultra-soft comfort and lightweight warmth. Bison Down is harvested from buffalo in Colorado and South Dakota then finely knit for maximum warmth with minimum bulk.
These gloves are so lightweight that they are only 1.5 oz per glove. These gloves are durable, absorb moisture without feeling damp, and retain body heat well. Bison fiber has no lanolin, which many people are allergic to. Machine washable.
Satisfaction Guaranteed: NO FINE PRINT! If you don't truly love them, send them back. 100% money back. These are expensive gloves, and if they don't work for you for whatever reason, you shouldn't be stuck with them. We have been selling these for over seven years now, at hunting shows, and fishing events across the country, and have made this promise to everyone we have ever sold a pair to. - Ron Miskin.
To find your glove size, measure (in inches) around your hand with a tape measure, at the place indicated by the red line (just below your knuckles) to the widest part of your palm on your pinky finger side. It is recommended that you should use your dominant hand. Size in inches is for both male and female.
|Hand Size||Hand Measurement|
5.5" - 6.5"
6.5" - 7.5"
7.5" - 8.5"
8.5" - 9.5"
100% real reviews from real customers.
We partner with a third party reviews platform to ensure the integrity and authenticity of our customer reviews. We cannot edit review ratings and do not curate our reviews.
Good product. Hands dont stay warm enough down at or below 30-35 degree farenheight.
Not sure about the wrist gauntlet coverings. More testing needed.
feels great. Wind does affect what you feel - need a liner.
Used these under shooter or utility gloves all winter, created a base layer that maintained dexterity without compromising warmth. Love them!
Hands down the best Gloves I have ever owned. I just finished field testing it over a 2 week trip to the Arctic in Northern Alaska. I carried these gloves, mittens from Black Diamond, Aerogel gloves from Outdoor Research & some liners. Didn't use any of the others during the entire trip. Temp on many days were ranging from -10 to -25F with wind chill & my hands were toasty warm over 90% of the time. The few times it got a little cold (nothing so uncomfortable) I just put my hands back in my jacket pocket & somehow miraculously these gloves and my hands warm up super fast (I was pleasantly surprised at the speed with which these warm up). I did use hand warmers on 2 (out of 13) incredibly cold days but for the rest these gloves were surprisingly more than enough. I even got into some snowball fights with these gloves and my fingers were still warm and toasty.
Just spent 5 days driving a snowmobile up and down the Yukon river and these gloves were the only thing I wore on my hands the entire time. Although I had big fur mittens I didn’t need them even though the temperatures were hovering around 0 and the wind was wicked. I did have handlebar gauntlets on the sled but even so they are impressive. I’m on my third pair now and will continue to buy more as needed!
Hands were still cold after being out in the cold awhile. For the cost I thought they would keep my hands warm. I live in New Jersey, so not nearly as cold as some areas in the U.S Maybe better worn as liners under other gloves.
I kept Buffalo as part of my Cutting Horse Program. I was always interested in the fibers shed from the undercoat. A very soft and warm feeling fibre. No wonder the buffalo could withstand such a diverse environment. I now have a pair of gloves and one pair of sox. I am extremely satisfied with both, and I am looking forward to the availability of more sox.
S&D Spinning Mill, Millbury, MA, USA
Designed from the Ground Up
The Dearnley Family has been running S & D Spinning since the 1800s. This is one of the last large scale wool mills left in the U.S. and they are absolutely crucial to us keeping our production here in the U.S.