The New Activewear You Need on Your Radar
Meet the performance brand that's boiled down to the best basics. And that's all they need to do.
Plus two tickets to the finish line of the Tour de France and a suitcase packed with $4,000 worth of our favorite gear.
It's a taste of the good life, "la belle vie," to say the least. Jet off to Paris, then head to the famed Champs-Élysées to catch the most exciting moments of the 2017 Tour de France. We've partnered with Ten Thousand and a handful of our favorite brands to give one lucky reader two roundtrip tickets to France along with two tickets to the finish line stage of the greatest (and most picturesque) cycling race in the world. And because we don't want you traveling empty-handed, you'll also receive a full kit of gear from Ten Thousand, Oliver Cabell and the Athletic, along with a year's supply of razors from Harry's and a technologically advanced suitcase from Raden in which to pack it all. You'll also get a premium membership to Strava and be one of the first people in America to get your hands on a new Canyon Endurance bike. And when you get back? You've got a gift card to Equinox Spa to work out any fitness or travel-related kinks. Herewith, a look at just a sampling of what you'll get on this trip of a lifetime.
Our favorite workout shirt. Lightweight and breathable with silver anti-odor properties and anti-chafe seams.
Charges your phone and syncs with an app that locates your bag and the ergonomic carry handle doubles as a scale.
The popular German-engineered cycling brand will soon be launching in the US.
1) Distance pullover, $110 by Ten Thousand; 2) Distance shirt, $68 by Ten Thousand; 3) Interval shorts, $68 by Ten Thousand; 4) Winston shave set, $25 by Harry's; 5) Endurance CF SL bike, $2,816.75 by Canyon; 6) $250 worth of treatments at the Equinox Spa; 7) Sport socks, $15 by The Athletic; 8) A28 suitcase, $395 by Raden; 9) Logan backpack, $240 by Oliver Cabell
Stages over 2,200 miles
Calories burnt by the average cyclists during each stage
Seconds is the smallest winning margin (in 1989 by Greg Lemond)
Pedal strokes by each rider (on average) start to finish
Spectators line the route each year
Water bottles used by teams during last year's race