Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves Review

Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves
3.3 / 5 Overall
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With Spartan Race putting their name on a pair of gloves, it seems like there are more and more “OCR gloves” popping up each week. This week, I took WarriorPak’s Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves for a spin both at the gym, and on course for a few races, to see what advantage, if any, these gloves have over the competition.

 

Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves Features

Sticky silicon palm that gives grip in any condition  – The biggest question about gloves for OCR is their ability to grip in the multitude of elements we face. Will they hold when they’re wet? Muddy? When the bars are slick? If I give Warrior Pak any credit, it’s certainly about these gloves grip in all aspects of the sport. Hanging from rings on the Platinum Rig, hoisting a Wreck Bag, and carrying an Atlas Stone is no issue with these gloves. My big gripe here is that there seems to be extra material in the palm that becomes folded over quite easy when gripping and navigating obstacles. This proved to be quite cumbersome at times.

Fingerless (ends at mid knuckle) to allow for tactile feel during a race – I’m not normally a fan of “fingerless” gloves because of how they tend to bunch up, and cut off feeling to my fingers. These offer a looser fit around the knuckles than most, with good flexibility in the fingers, for ease of movement while wearing them.

Breathable and lightweight – Warrior Pak has a flexible easy to slide on design with a very light fabric on the backside of the glove which does help water exit the gloves more easily than others I’ve tried on.

Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves Usage

I’ve used the Warrior Elite gloves for a handful of races now. The Ultra Beast in Quebec City, the US OCR Championships and in my OCR gym. I’ve always maintained that gloves will never be a fix-all for grip problems, and it’s no different for these gloves.

They can be, at times, prohibitive to use on obstacles. When I ball my hand up into a fist, as if I am gripping a rope, or bar, the material on the underside of the glove folds over and can actually cause my grip to fail, regardless of how well the material itself can hold on to a surface. The gloves don’t slide on and off as easily as I would like, which is really just more of an inconvenience and not an issue with the design. After one race, I stuck to my trend of using gloves for rope based obstacles, while keeping them in my pocket for Rigs, Monkey Bars, and Walls.

Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves Durability

The Warrior Elite gloves have put up with quite a serious workload in a short period of time. From 2 laps of the hardest course I have done, in the Quebec Ultra Beast, to the hot, dry terrain of sunny Texas over Labor Day, they have come out completely unscathed. No wear or tear shown at all, even after a trip through the washing machine.

Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves Pros and Cons

Pros

  • Excellent grip against a multitude of surfaces
  • Good flexibility in the fingers and wrist
  • Durable and functional in all elements

Cons

  • Excess material in the palm folding over becomes really prohibitive for grip at time

 

 

Warrior Elite II Half-Finger Gloves Conclusion

If you’re looking for a pair of gloves to compliment your grip during OCR’s, WarriorPak has a solid option for you, in these gloves. At $21.95, they’re affordable and won’t break the bank. They come in cheaper than Spartan’s Fit Four ($29.95) options. You may find, as I did, that they may fold up under your hand, causing you to lose contact with obstacles. Their grip against steel obstacles however may outweigh that for you. I’ll continue to use these gloves in certain situations as they prove more durable than Spartan’s options, and their fit around my wrist and fingers seems more comfortable.


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Josh Chace has been an obstacle and endurance race enthusiast for the last five years. He is a 2017 Team MudGear Athlete and is a co-host of the New England Spahtens Show podcast.
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Fit Four Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves

OCR Neo Grip Gloves
3.5 / 5 Overall
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Inevitably the question of whether you should wear gloves to an OCR event will come up in your circle of friends. Official Spartan Race glove provider, Fit Four offered me the option to try some of their newly introduced OCR Neo Grip Gloves. Unlike tradition full coverage mitts, the Neo Grips are minimalist in design, geared towards protecting you from painful callouses while allowing you a wider range of motion throughout your race.

Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves Features

Added cushion and anti-slip grip protection for OCR races  – The added grip these gloves provided really proved useful on obstacles like the rope climb, Hercules hoist, and plate drags. They provided a cushioned barrier for my hands, while not sacrificing the grip strength I’ve built up.

Original patented 4-finger minimalist gloves design – Can gloves without straps stay in place? How effective can such a small gloves be? The gloves hold tight around your hands without the need of straps or velcro. Their compression fit keeps them in place while navigating obstacles, running, trudging through mud or swimming. Having your fingers and palms free allows me to keep these on through the race if necessary but they’re also easy enough to slide off, should I want to tuck them in my pack when not in use.

Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves Usage

Admittedly, I have only worn gloves to more easily navigate mud crawls. I’d slip them on to keep my hands protected as I rolled under barbed wire, etc. I had never considered gloves for the obstacles themselves. I’ve spent a few weeks using Fit Four’s OCR Neo Grip Gloves and there’s definitely a place in my gear box for these going forward.

I found the gloves to be both comfortable and durable. Their four-finger compression fitting wrapped the most vulnerable parts of my hands, like a tiny neoprene wetsuit. The gloves were well built and tough, but their minimalist design ensured I lost no effectiveness in my grip, even bolstering it during certain obstacles. They’re easily removed while running, should you rather attack the next obstacle with bare palms – but I’ll warn you – after wearing these, you’ll wonder why you have gone this long without them.

I’ve taken them to multiple OCR events as well as my local obstacle training gym, and I’ve found them to be helpful in both race and training situations.

Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves Durability

Fit Four has developed these gloves using double-stitching to ensure durability and effectiveness during a Spartan Race. The compression fitting holds well while in use, and the neoprene design ensures that your hands can still “breathe” while wearing them. Small pieces of the foam lining have started to fall apart after repeated use, but this is mostly in spots where there is excess material and I have seen no change in the usability of the gloves because of this.

Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves Pros and Cons

Pros

  • Simple, minimalist design
  • Superior callous protection
  • Form fitting without the need for velcro or straps
  • Open design allows for a good balance of protection as well as freedom of movement

Cons

  • Underside of gloves can bunch up and fold over during obstacles like Rigs and Monkey Bars
  • Open design can allow mud and rocks to gather easier than traditional gloves
  • Small pieces of material have pulled away, though no impact to usage

Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves Conclusion

While any pair of gloves will not replace the need to continue to work on grip strength training for obstacle races, Fit Four has found the sweet spot with the Spartan OCR Neo Grip Gloves for users who trust their grip but want to protect their hands and callouses during a race. These gloves are small enough to tuck into your pocket during a race and easy to put on and pull off without having to stop, which makes them a great addition to any race day supply list.

 

 


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Josh Chace has been an obstacle and endurance race enthusiast for the last five years. He is a 2017 Team MudGear Athlete and is a co-host of the New England Spahtens Show podcast.
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RockTape RockWrist Wrist Wraps Review

RockWrist Wrist Wraps
4 / 5 Overall
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For a while I had been thinking about buying wrist wraps for weightlifting, but after spending money on lifters and knee sleeves, amongst other (expensive) things, I just couldn’t bring myself to buy anything else. Naturally, when I was given this product to test and review, I was more than excited. Now it has become a staple in my gym bag! RockTape’s RockWrist Wrist Wraps provide excellent support when lifting and working out & have proven to be quite durable.

rocktape-review

RockTape RockWrist Wrist Wraps Features

Elastic Band  – Keeps the wrap in place. Has a good amount of elasticity without being loose.

Velcro Closure – Works for a wide range of wrist sizes & allows you to tighten/loosen as necessary.

Motivational Phrases – Keeps you going throughout your entire workout!

rockwrist-wrist-wraps-review-1

RockTape RockWrist Wrist Wraps Usage

Just about every time I snatch or clean & jerk, I grab my wrist wraps. When it comes to putting weight overhead, I prefer the added support they provide. If I’m doing a workout with lifting as well as other movements, I may keep them a little bit looser to allow more flexion in my wrist, but overall have never had an issue keeping them on while doing pull-ups, push-ups, etc.

rockwrist-wrist-wraps-review-2

RockTape RockWrist Wrist Wraps Durability

I have doused them in oodles of chalk, sweat in them, and ripped them off very quickly, but despite the past two months of repeated abuse, they haven’t come apart in the slightest. As of right now, I see no reason to be concerned about the durability of this product.

RockTape RockWrist Wrist Wraps Pros and Cons

Pros

  • Provide excellent support
  • Very durable

Cons

  • Elastic band may become irritable during sustained usage
  • Expensive in comparison to Rogue and Harbinger

Similar Products

WOD Wear WristWraps and Harbinger are two of the most common wrist wraps I see in CrossFit gyms, but RockTape is definitely a competitor when it comes to quality. Unfortunately, RockTape RockWrist Wrist Wraps are $25, which is $8 more than WOD wear.

RockTape RockWrist Wraps Conclusion

Overall, I would definitely recommend the RockTape RockWrist Wraps. I use the wrist wraps just about every time I lift and have no complaints about durability, which is often one of my main concerns since I am pretty rough on my gear. RockTape has always been and continues to be one of my favorite brands when it comes to products that provide superior support and stabilization.


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MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves Review

MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves
4.6 / 5 Overall
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We were recently given the opportunity to test out MudGear’s latest addition to their Obstacle Course Racing lineup. The product is a pair of compression arm sleeves that contain slim padding at the elbow and down the forearm. We will be looking at their comfort, fit, wicking, function, and durability via multiple laps of a local obstacle course race.

IMG_5974

MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves Comfort and Fit

The MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves fit to size based off their sizing chart on the website. The sleeves are available in three sizes. The sizing chart is included below for reference. My arms were right on the cusp between small and medium. I opted for the small size. They fit snug with little slack. The sleeves were extremely comfortable and weren’t as noticeable as other compression gear. I will address a ‘comfort’ issue in the function and wicking section below.

PaddedArmSleevesSizeChart_df011acb-6a8a-4c6c-b91b-7e8de7301597

MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves Wicking and Function

One factor that a lot of racers fail to take into account is how the product deals with water and/or mud. This is important as many races have you constantly in and out of liquid. MudGear’s sleeves did not retain a noticeable amount of liquid. The sleeves were exposed to water, mud, & sand, and while damp, the sleeves never gave off a ‘water-logged’ feel. Upon removing the sleeves after a few laps, there was very little sand in the sleeves. I attribute this to the tighter-than-most bands at the top and bottom of the sleeves. The bands kept unwanted foreign objects from getting into the sleeve and avoided sacrificing comfort.

One of the traits noted above is how slim the pads on the sleeves are. My initial concern was the lack of protection it was going to provide. This was not the case. Typically after multiple laps where there are constant crawls, my elbows will be slightly bruised or tender to touch. The MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves prevented this from occurring. I put more weight than I should on my elbows when crawling to free up the pressure off my knees and the sleeves worked flawlessly. I was quite impressed with how much protection they provided with so little padding.

Two points that I would note about the sleeves. The first is obstacle specific to ‘tube crawling.’ Many races have some sort of PVC tube on an incline that you have to slide/jump/scoot/wedge yourself up and then back down on the other side. Some wet compression gear is terrible for trying to get a grip while inside the tube. I was quite surprised that the sleeves were able to support my body weight from sliding back down the tube. I ran my laps earlier in the day before the course was mega-muddy, but even after going through water and mud, the sleeves gripped well. The second concerns how warm the sleeves got after being out of water/mud for an extended period of time. While a lot of compression sleeves don’t wick well and will keep your arms chilly, MudGear’s Sleeves wick extremely well, almost too well. I found that, after being out of liquid for 10-15 minutes, my arms became substantially warmer than with other sleeves. It is worth noting that the race was in Georgia during summer. The temperature that day had a high of 85. This appears to be a trade-off for the durability (see below) of the product.

MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves Durability

At the time of this review, I’ve only worn the sleeves for multiple laps of one race. I can not speak for the validity of the product’s long-term durability, but I will tell you that I made it a point to try to get these as pricked. stuck, and mauled as possible during that time. I inspected the stitching upon arrival to check for loose seams or any defects. The product was very well intact. After the race, there were no noticeable rips or holes in the material. They are machine washable and clean up nicely. I inspected the seams again after machine washing and found no defects or loose threads. They also ‘feel’ a lot more durable than most compression sleeves. I believe this may contribute to how warm your arms get while wearing them.

IMG_5942

MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves Pros and Cons

Pros

  • Protection. Quite possibly the best protection I’ve seen in an OCR sleeve.
  • Wicking. They dry extremely well and retain very little liquid.
  • Durability. Again, I can’t speak for the long-term durability of the product, but I tried to break them and couldn’t.

Cons

  • Warmth. The sleeves got extremely warm, almost uncomfortably so, when not subjected to water on a warm day.

 

MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves Conclusion

I loved these sleeves. MudGear did an exceptional job adding a new product to their already stellar line-up. The product does everything that it claims to do. It protects, wicks, is durable, and has a sleek look. If you wear compression sleeves for obstacle course racing, I’d put these in the no-brainer catalog. Anyone that has worn MudGear’s socks can vouch for the quality of their products. MudGear Padded Arm Sleeves fit properly into their product selection right beside the socks. The only time I’d avoid wearing them is in warm conditions if the course doesn’t have ample water/mud obstacles. Good job MudGear. Way to keep the bar high.

(Note: I wanted to experiment more with the wicking and the warmth I felt while wearing the sleeves. Logically, material drying quickly and being overly warm on a hot summer day in Georgia is common. To test the product out and give an accurate review, I actually got in the shower with the sleeves. I wore them around the house for a short period of time. They still wicked fairly quickly and dried out as expected. Upon stepping outside in the morning when it was around 70, there was a minor increase in warmth, almost not worth noting. I retried this later in the day when it was 85. After wetting them in the shower, I went outside to throw a spear for a few minutes to see how they did. There was a significant increase in how hot my arms got.)

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Josh Chace has been an obstacle and endurance race enthusiast for the last five years. He is a 2017 Team MudGear Athlete and is a co-host of the New England Spahtens Show podcast.
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RollerTek Total Kit-4 Review

RollerTek Total Kit-4
4 / 5 Overall
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There are a lot of rollers and massagers out there for personal and therapeutic uses. The RollerTek Total Kit-4  kits is designed with interchangeable parts used to create a variety of tension relief tools. Before, I needed to use two different types of rollers, rolling pins, and hard lacrosse balls to do the job of this one extraordinary kit. The RollerTek kit is much more compact and travel-friendly, especially convenient to pack for my next OCR. I also appreciate that they don’t come in pink – I know there are other women out there who resent the “girlie” colors.

As an athletic trainer I use muscle therapy tools on myself and on my clients. Having used many foam and PVC rollers, both smooth and bumpy, The RollerTek is just a little more firm for deep muscle tension and the wheels create a constant deep pressure without losing the trigger points that the bumpy rollers seem to do. It is very effective for post surgery tightness and rehabilitation.

RollerTek Total Kit-4 Features

Interchangeable parts – They can be put together into various therapeutic styles. So the RollerTek RTPro can be used by massage therapists, athletic trainers, chiropractors and physical therapists.

Light weight – And travel friendly in a very sturdy bag. Its easy to use, durable and waterproof. I found that when I was putting it into different configurations I had extra pieces so that i could make new ones not listed in the manual.

Easy to Use Configurations – The types of therapy in the manual include roller therapy, back extensor muscle therapy, pressure point therapy and percussion therapy. the pressure point therapy is fantastic for massage therapists to relieve the pain of a deep knot without wearing out the thumbs.

RollerTek Total Kit-4 Product Usage

Back Extensor Muscle relief

 

rollertek-total-kit-7
The back extensor muscle therapy tool above is spaced smaller in the gap for closer spine rolling. The one set out in the manual has two foam spacers which is great for shoulder blade work. I used both on the floor and the wall with the wall use having more control since the wheels roll easily.

Seated Roller Therapy
rollertek-total-kit-6
The hard rubber coated end pieces were fantastic on upper back muscle tightness and deep glute pain of the Piriformis, as well as IT band. Before i used a lacrosse ball and i swore by it, but now this little piece is my new favorite.

Hand Held and Floor Roller Therapy

rollertek-total-kit-5
If you are rolling yourself, the kit can be made into a hand held roller for calves and hamstrings, whether 3 or 4 wheels. I found it was a bit hard to get the right tension with the hand held combination behind the leg for hamstring or calf. Far better to sit on the roller on a chair or bench.

 

rollertek-total-kit-3
Once the product has been rolled on the ball end pieces are very tight and hard to release. I found that the regular ends didn’t have this problem. To make a couple of the tools, like in the picture on their website, the spacer pieces seemed to be too big or too small after adding the extension rod. So play with the parts to find the right fits.

Pressure Point Therapy
rollertek-total-kit-2
After increasing my upper body and pull-up training for the next race I have a hard time stretching my shoulders and delts. The ball end pieces are for pressure point therapy, especially great for shoulders, upper back tension and the best place the painful spot between the side and the outer shoulder blade. It also works great on the Teres major and minor, which is painful but works wonders.  I tried out the percussion therapy and found it to be far less effective then the roller and pressure point therapy. I can see the benefits of the sports and fitness therapy using the tool as a light version of a bat or golf club for form rehabilitation and correction.

 

RollerTek Total Kit-4 Pros and Cons

PROS

  • light weight
  • durable
  • multiple tools in one
  • travel friendly

CONS

  • difficult to remove ends after use as a roller
  • having to take it apart and put back together
  • slightly loosens during use as pressure point tool

RollerTek Total Kit-4 Verdict

After my massage therapist and myself used this product on myself and my clients, I will be using this instead of my 2 other rollers and my lacrosse ball. It’s convenient to have an all-in-one tool, and I can leave it in my gym bag.  It’s affordable and far better than dishing out $40 to $50 for a special foam roller that takes up space and can’t be taken with me on trips to other races. The RollerTek Total Kit-4 was a great all around tool and you should check it out if you are in the market for a good massage tool.


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Josh Chace has been an obstacle and endurance race enthusiast for the last five years. He is a 2017 Team MudGear Athlete and is a co-host of the New England Spahtens Show podcast.
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Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 Review

Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0
2.5 / 5 Overall
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The Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 is a huge update from the mostly unused and unseen All-Terrain Thunder 1.0. This provides an intriguing route that Reebok is exploring by adding cushion to their already fast draining All-Terrain Super 2.0. In theory you can using a shoe like this for the longer races in obstacle course racing that get your feet wet but also keep you on your feet for over 15 miles. Or it could also be a great option for someone who is used to running in a shoe that has a heel to toe drop greater than the 5mm that the Reebok All-Terrain Super 2.0’s have. If you don’t know, changing to shoes with a drastically different drop can cause you quite a bit of leg and back pain on race day.

Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 Features

Terrain Skin – This is what Reebok is calling the rubber like material that they coat and inject into the material cover the outer of the shoe. They have started using this in most of their shoes for the All-Terrain line. It provides a good water repellency while also adding more durability. The only draw back I’ve found is that it causes that fabric to be a little more stiff than normal when bending.

Speed Laces – These are those types of laces that don’t require tying. All you need to do is slide on the shoes and tighten down on the quick tie mechanism. This is a step forward and backward all at the same time. One of the common complaints with the Super’s is the laces are thin and come untied all the time. While these won’t untie it is harder to get them to stay at the right tightness like you can with a standard pair of laces. Some like them, some don’t, it’s a personal thing.

Drainage Ports – A now standard feature in the Reebok All-Terrain line up. This allows water to flow right out of your shoes after a swim, river crossing, or rope climb. Works great just like on the other models.

Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 Usage

I was surprised by the lack of lugs on the bottom of these “trail/ocr” shoes. So, I first tested these around a park on mostly concrete. Within the first mile, I felt a heavy rubbing on the top of my foot by the tongue. It even left a small blister after that first run.  I later ran some trail miles in them and had similar issues. I immediately relegated these to “walking around” shoes. This means I would throw them on to go to the store, but never actually wear them for race.

Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 Durability

These are perhaps the least durable shoes I have ever worn. Even though, these became my “walk around” shoes, they began to fall apart after a few months. You won’t see the “standard holes in the sides” that usually come in this Reebok line. This could be because I never actually ran an obstacle race in them. Several other parts of the shoe denigrated pretty quickly, however.  See the photos below.

All Terrain Thunder Review

Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 Pros and Cons

Pros

  • Speed lacing is great, all running shoes to adopt this model.
  • Holes for draining also great. At this point, a no-brainer for all shoes made for obstacle racing.
  • Impress your friends who know nothing about OCR.
  • Step aside old “lawn mowing shoes”, there is a new sheriff in town.

Cons

  • Tongue gives blisters, even when rest of the shoe is proper fit.
  • Lugs not very aggressive, not ideal for trail.
  • Like most in the Reebok OCR shoe line, they fall apart easily.

Similar Shoes

Reebok All Terrain Thunder 2.0Reebok All Terrain ThrillReebok All Terrain Super ORSalomon Speedcross 3
Weight310 g320g219g310g
Heel Drop7mm13mm5mm9mm
Grip3/16"3/16"3/16"3/16"
Metal StudsNoNoNoNo
Price$124.99$125.00$90.00$80.00
ORM ReviewYesYesYesYes
BuyAmazon AmazonAmazonAmazon

 

Reebok All-Terrain Thunder 2.0 Conclusion

Do not buy this shoe. Do not pass Go. Do not collect $200.00.

 

**March 2016 Update: Luckily for you, Reebok has left this horrible shoe, and those like it, in it’s ugly past.

Click here to read about, possibly the best shoe in OCR.

 


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Josh Chace

Josh Chace has been an obstacle and endurance race enthusiast for the last five years. He is a 2017 Team MudGear Athlete and is a co-host of the New England Spahtens Show podcast.
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