EMS Women’s Thunderhead Full-Zip Rain Pants – Black

EMS Women's Thunderhead Full-Zip Rain Pants - Black

EMS Women’s Thunderhead Full-Zip Rain Pants – Black Don‚„t keep on walking along the trails with soaked-through pants. As soon as the rain starts to fall, be ready with this full-zip garment made out of ripstop materials. As it can be worn alone or over your standard hiking pants, it keeps you comfortable either way with breathable construction, a waterproof surface for repelling moisture, and articulated knees. . . . Made out of 2.5L 100% nylon ripstop 10K/10K. . System Three provides waterproof protection and breathable comfort. . Two-way full side zips with snaps at the cuffs. . Articulated knees for easy movement. . Rubber grip ankle cuffs prevent riding. . Stretchy elastic waistband with Velcro tabs. . Back welt pocket with zipper. . Semi-fitted, regular rise. . Small Inseam – 29″, Regular Inseam – 31″. . Weighs 12 oz.. . Imported. .

  • EMS Women’s Thunderhead Full-Zip Rain Pants – Black

Along with an increase in physical activity, outdoor recreation offers the chance to socialize, an important benefit in itself. For instance, birdwatching incorporates several activities, including the physical movement of walking, interpreting visual and auditory input, and speaking to other birdwatchers, according to a 2010 report from Resources for the Future. The report also notes that social settings of outdoor spaces, especially urban parks, are associated with positive experiences. Outdoor physical activity can also increase pride in the community, as well as offer the chance to meet people with similar interests, says Kent State University professor Andrew Lepp.

Outdoor activities lead to an increased confidence, improved creativity and better self-esteem, according to Lepp. Natural settings rejuvenate and calm the mind, improve outlook and increase positive affect. In contrast, artificial environments may cause feelings of exhaustion, irritability, inattentiveness and impulsivity, according to Resources for the Future. Outdoor time can even help you focus; 2009 research in the “Journal of Attention Disorders” shows that 20-minute walks through natural settings lead to improved concentration.