Julbo Women’s Equinox Polarized Goggles – Black

Julbo Women's Equinox Polarized Goggles - Black

Julbo Women’s Equinox Polarized Goggles – Black Julbo‚„s classic features get a colorful upgrade. While, for your style-minded side, you get a choice of prints and shades for this cat eye shaped pair, key attributes help optimize your performance on the slopes. Ventilated, spherical lenses deliver a wider field of view, and once in use, the combination of dual soft foam and a silicone strap delivers a comfortable fit.. . This product will be shipped directly from Julbo and will leave their warehouse in 2-3 business days. Eligible for ground shipping only. . Anatomic frame. . Ventilated, anti-fog lens. . Symmetrical adjustment mechanism. . Full silicone strap. . Dual soft foam. . Mirror spherical Polarized lenses cut down on the sun‚„s glare in mountaineering and skiing.. . Imported. .

  • Julbo Women’s Equinox Polarized Goggles – Black

If you’ve ever noticed that you feel better after engaging in outdoor activities, you’re not alone. Time spent in outdoor recreation leads to a range of benefits, from reduced obesity rates to strengthened family ties, according to Robert Manning, professor of recreation management at the University of Vermont. Whether you prefer a leisurely stroll along a nature trail or a strenuous hike up a steep mountain path, outdoor recreation sites provide the setting for physical and mental growth.

Regular outdoor activity provides a number of physical health benefits, including lower blood pressure, reduced arthritis pain, weight loss and lowered risk of diabetes, certain cancers, osteoporosis and cardiovascular disease. Getting 150 minutes of moderate exercise — such as biking or brisk walking — or 75 minutes of vigorous exercise each week — such as hiking or cross-country skiing — help maintain a healthy weight and reduce risk of chronic disease, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. A 2009 study in the “Journal of Park and Recreation Administration” found a correlation between access to outdoor recreational spaces and overweight, obesity and adults’ physical activity levels. Specifically, less-active and more overweight adults spent less time participating in non-motorized physical activities in recreational areas.