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Men's Dunkley Hooded Belay Jacket

Synthetic hooded belay jacket for maximum insulation

The Dunkley Belay jacket is insulated with 120g of Pinneco Core™ fill in the body and 80g in the sleeves; creating a super warm yet highly functional and agile cold weather piece. Pair with your warmest layers and you'll stay warm on those frigid mornings when it seems the sun will never rise over the horizon. Bottom line: it’s really warm.
$94.48 $269.95
100% Guarantee


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Pinneco Core®

Pinneco Core® is a synthetic insulation designed to be more breathable, thermally efficient and sustainably engineered. Pinneco’s Core Screen™ resists water from outside, while the Core Fusion™ technology seals the insulation like an air pump, actively drawing sweat from inside the garment.

Specs + Sizing


Size Medium Jacket Weight: 24.5oz / 695g

Helmet compatible hood with adjustable drawcord closure keeps the weather out

Center front zipper includes interior no-draft flap and a zipper garage at chin

Features YKK Vislon zippers with textured zipper pullers for ease of use with gloves

Snug elastic cuffs for excellent mobility and warmth 

Adjustable drawcord at hem seals out wind

Two zippered hand-warmer pockets with zipper garages

Large interior mesh pockets for extra stash space

Exterior chest pocket

Stuff sack - included

Construction + Materials

120g Pinneco Core™ synthetic insulation in body, 80g in the sleeves

Insotect Tubic™ construction provides supreme loft and thermal efficiency

Ultralight random rip-stop nylon shell is wind and water resistant with high tear strength and abrasion resistance

Lightweight breathable lining


Here’s what other people think.

What’s in a Name?

The Dunkley brothers - and there were four of them - homesteaded an area in 1888 that later was referred to as Dunkley Park after three more Dunkley brothers and their father moved to the region in 1907 (eventually there were nine Dunkley families). Dunkley Pass, at the south end of the Flat Tops was originally a Ute Indian Trail but became a major cattle trail connecting the Williams Fork area to Yampa where they were then sent out via the rail.