Item # POC003D
POC Raceday Stretch Light Rain Jacket - Men's $187.46
The show must go on.
Racers have to ride in pretty much any conditions, but can't afford to have heavy, bulky, or poorly designed gear slowing them down. POC's Raceday Stretch Light Rain Jacket is designed specifically for competition, with a slim fit, mechanical stretch, and excellent moisture-management characteristics to keep you comfortable when times matter.
It all starts with the three-layer waterproof and
breathable membrane, which is rated 20,000 millimeter waterproof. What
this actually means is excessively complicated, but a 20K rating is the
benchmark for kit that's designed to keep you dry in a downpour, so you
can rest assured that the Raceday Stretch won't let the water in. Its
seams are also fully taped to seal up the microscopic joints where
moisture might seep through, and a hook-and-loop storm flap helps
prevent moisture from coming in at the zipper.
- 3-layer membrane
- DWR treatment
- Waterproof rating of 20,000mm
- Full-length zipper with storm flap
- Fully taped seams
- Dropped hem
- Collar lining
- Lycra cuffs
- Reflective branding
View more Men's Jackets
|Knuckle Circumference||6.3 - 6.7in
(16 - 17cm)
|6.7 - 7.5in
(17 - 19cm)
|6.7 - 8.3in
(17 - 21cm)
|6.7 - 9in
(17 - 23cm)
|8.7 - 9.5in
(22 - 24cm)
|Hand Length||5.5 - 6in
(14 - 15cm)
|6 - 6.7in
(15 - 17cm)
|6.7 - 7.5in
(17 - 19cm)
|7.5 - 8.3in
(19 - 21cm)
|8.3 - 8.7in
(21 - 22cm)
- This size table should be considered as a guide when choosing the right size of your POC gear.
- Measure underneath your arms around the fullest part of your chest.
- Measure around your natural waistline, keeping the tape a bit loose.
- Standing with your feet together, measure around the widest part of your thighs.
- Knuckle Circumference:
- Measure around your knuckles not including the thumb.
Reviews & Community
First class heavy-rain jacket
- Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
In a crowded field, this is a no-compromise coat that stands out for a few good reasons. First, it is really well constructed, with two layers, waterproof seams, and a lightweight overall build that you won't mind packing along. There are no pockets or headphone channels, but those are a terrible idea on a raincoat. There are no vents, which would be a problem if you like to ride in the rain in Alabama in July, but at the top of mountain passes it would be a nice way to get a little warmth, especially on descents.
Second, it has long sleeves with an elastic band that extends past the wrist over the hand. (See photo.) Note that I'm 6'5" with a 37" sleeve and that's a "large." Don't be intimidated, though, you want the sleeves to run long, and way too many manufacturers get that horribly wrong. You can easily get your gloves over that elastic and seal those sleeves up nice and tight. It's tight fit, however; you're not going to take this off while you're moving. The sleeve design alone puts this coat well beyond high-end competitors I have seen from Rapha and Aether.
Third, they managed to put together a serious 2-ply coat and yet it's still thin and light. I got mine down to the size of a Coke can, easily tolerable in the jersey pocket for what it does. Determined squishing would almost certainly fit it in a Ziploc sandwich baggie.