Best Gloves For Winter Cycling

01 Oct

Judging from the search engine terms that people are using to find this blog it seems as though many folks are already looking for winter cycling gear. One of the hardest pieces of winter gear to find is the right pair of cycling gloves. Some cyclists try to use gloves that were designed for hunting or skiing, but most of the time they are disappointed—those gloves are insulated to keep your hands warm, but they are usually not windproof and as soon as your hands start to sweat they turn to ice. I own more than twenty pair of full finger cycling gloves and in this article I want to highlight my favorite gloves for fall and winter cycling. The links in this article will take you to detailed reviews I have published in the past. One note about sizing: you always want your winter gloves to have a loose fit—the air pocket between the glove and your skin provides excellent insulation.

Planet Bike Orion Gel Full Finger Cycling Gloves

Planet Bike Orion Gel Full Finger Cycling Gloves

The Planet Bike Orion Gel Glove is intended to be the first full finger glove you use in the fall and the last one you use in the spring before your regular summer gloves come out. These gloves are great for temperatures between 45 and 55 degrees. However, this temperature range will vary depending on the type of cycling you do. A commuter or mountain biker might be able to wear these gloves in slightly cooler temperatures because they are generally moving slower and the wind will not impact them as much as a roadie riding along at 25 or 30 MPH. The palm of this glove is made of terry and the body is made of a four-way stretch woven spandex—these two pieces are held together with a thin strip of woven Lycra. This glove also has a large Velcro closure, so you can either keep the glove tight or loosen it up a bit as the temperature rises. Planet Bike Orion Gel Full Finger Cycling Gloves retail for $26 and they come with a limited lifetime warranty against defects in material and workmanship.

Gore Bike Wear Men's Alp X III Windstopper Gloves

Gore Bike Wear Men’s Alp X Windstopper Gloves

When the temperature is in the 40′s I really like the Gore Bike Wear Men’s Alp X III Windstopper Gloves. My fingers do get cold in these gloves when the temperature drops into the 30′s. However, they are highly breathable and block the wind like no other gloves I’ve ever used. They have a bit of reflective trim on the fingers, but not enough to make them stand out much in low light conditions. The Gore Bike Wear Men’s Alp X III Windstopper Gloves have a list price of around $60. I often use a very thin liner under these gloves and that allows me to use them in even cooler weather.

Planet Bike Borealis Winter Cycling Gloves with removable fleece liner and windproof fabric

Planet Bike Borealis Winter Cycling Gloves (Fleece Liner In Middle)

The Planet Bike Borealis Winter Cycling Glove is absolutely the best winter cycling glove I’ve ever owned! Planet Bike advertises the Borealis as being a “3-in-1″ glove. The glove itself consists of a windproof outer shell and a removable fleece liner. You can use this glove wearing just the shell, or on a mild day you could ride with just the fleece liner, or put them together to have the best winter glove on the market. This glove also has a Neoprene cuff and pull tab with a Velcro closure. The cuff on the glove is big enough that you can pull it over the ends of your jacket to keep the heat in. There is also a fair amount of reflective piping on the back of the glove so motorists can see your hand signals at night. The Planet Bike Borealis Winter Cycling Glove retails for $42 and this has to be the best value you will find in a winter cycling glove.

Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Cycling Gloves

Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Cycling Gloves

If you enjoy hardcore winter cycling then you are going to love Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Cycling Gloves! These gloves are waterproof, fully insulated, comfortable and insanely well made. These gloves are so warm that I would never wear them in temperatures above 25 degrees (Fahrenheit). I’ve used these gloves on many two-hour rides (or longer) when the temperature was in the single digits and they kept me toasty warm the whole time. Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Cycling Gloves retail for around $70. Pearl Izumi has recently changed the appearance of the gloves, so if you order a pair they might not look exactly like the ones in the photograph above.

If you really enjoy winter cycling (and who doesn’t?) then you might be better off with thinner gloves used in conjunction with Bar Mitts, Moose Mitts or Bike Poagies.


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72 responses to “Best Gloves For Winter Cycling

  1. Heather

    October 1, 2012 at 11:12 AM

    Thanks for this! I am indeed one of those cyclists that have settled for “other” gloves. I’ll be sure to check these out 🙂

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 1, 2012 at 6:05 PM

      I hope you find a pair you like — nothing kills a winter ride like cold fingers.

  2. Cherry

    October 1, 2012 at 6:17 PM

    over 20 pairs of gloves?? Seriously, you’re the 1st person I know who enjoys winter cycling!! I always wonder about lobster gloves. They look so peculiar to me, but is it practical because they are less bulky with less fingers??

    On a completely separate topic (not sure where else to ask this) – is there a way to wash off lubricant from my cycling jersey? I got some on my new jersey this wknd & it’s a bit heart-wrenching. Tried several washing agents but none worked. 😦

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 1, 2012 at 6:28 PM

      Cherry — yep, at least 20 pair of full finger gloves — but most of them are worthless. As for the lobster gloves — they work well, but do limit your dexterity. Bar Mitts, Moose Mitts and Bike Poagies are really a better option for really cold days since they allow you to wear a thinner glove, but still keep your hands very warm (I’ll have a comprehensive review of them in a few weeks).

      As for removing grease from your jersey — I asked my resident expert (my wife) what she uses on my clothing and she showed me the “Spray ‘n Wash with Resolve Power Stain Stick” — she said it has never failed to get grease out of clothing — it is available at almost any grocery store. By the way, my wife does the laundry, but I get to clean the snow off her car all winter long (a fair trade).

      • Cherry

        October 1, 2012 at 7:50 PM

        Ah thank you! I’m going to give that a try!! Yup, definitely a fair tradeoff, except laundry is year-round but winter a couple months! 🙂

  3. aaronwest

    October 1, 2012 at 7:11 PM

    Winter gloves are always the toughest to find. I’ve been through a couple that didn’t quite work. Will refer to this guide next time.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 1, 2012 at 7:22 PM

      Please let me know what you think of these gloves — or if you find something better!

  4. irishkatie

    October 1, 2012 at 9:12 PM

    I have found a pair of full fingered gloves that I like (Specialized Microwipes) … they are lycra with some pads on the palms and just under the fingers (more grippy than padding I think) …but are great to reduce wind burn nod nods. (I can take the cold on my legs…not on my hands!)

    I paid about ….$35 I think …. so your Planet Bike gloves sound a better deal.

    Oh … I do notice that biking gloves run a lot smaller than normal. I had to get a large!!! Normally my hand takes small.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 1, 2012 at 9:24 PM

      Most cycling clothing runs a bit small — mainly because most of it is made in either Europe or Japan — they just weren’t made for “super-sized” Americans (or even Irish refugees).

  5. baileyaj

    October 2, 2012 at 6:07 AM

    When I lived in southern Bavaria, I would use the “Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Cycling Gloves” for my pre dawn winter commutes, my fingers never got cold.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 2, 2012 at 6:54 PM

      Glad they work for you. However, this past year I don’t think I even put my pair on — since I started using Bike Poagies (Moose Mitts, Bar Mitts) I haven’t really needed them.

      • baileyaj

        October 3, 2012 at 4:50 AM

        I will have to give Bike Poagies a try. I am actually re-gearing from the bitter cold dry of Bavaria to the damp/windy conditions in the Netherlands.

        Do you still recommend the “Pearl Izumi P.R.O. Barrier WXB Cycling Pants” or is there something else out there that would keep me dry?

        • All Seasons Cyclist

          October 3, 2012 at 10:58 AM

          I live between Chicago and Milwaukee in the Upper Midwest of the United States. We are certainly familiar with the “damp/windy conditions” you mentioned and the Bike Poagies or Moose Mitts will really keep your hands warm — even on the coldest of days.

          I still highly recommend the “Pearl Izumi P.R.O. Barrier WXB Cycling Pants” — when the temp gets below zero (F) I would recommend the “Craft PXC Storm Tights” (I reviewed them back in February).

  6. Joboo

    October 2, 2012 at 6:55 AM

    Ditch the gloves and get a set of Pogies!! Your digits will thank you!! 😉
    With pogies, gloves are a moot point!!
    Dogwood Design Plus are my choice, but I’m one of those crazy people from northern Mn.!! 😉


    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 2, 2012 at 6:55 PM

      Joboo — you are correct (again). I own six or seven different pairs of Moose Mitts, Bar Mitts and Bike Poagies — the certainly make life a lot easier in cold weather!

  7. Free Your Mind Today

    October 2, 2012 at 8:22 AM

    I was just starting to think about what kind of winter gloves I would need, so this is just in time for me! I only have about a mile commute, and the average winter temp never gets much below freezing, so I think the first pair would work for me.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 2, 2012 at 6:57 PM

      If it drops down to the 30’s you will probably want The Gore Bike Wear Men’s Alp X III Windstopper Gloves. However, my rides are a lot longer so maybe if you left home with warm hands a thinner glove work work till you arrived at your destination.

  8. triathlonobsession

    October 3, 2012 at 7:56 AM

    Great tips–it really is hard to find good cold weather gloves. Thanks for this!

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 3, 2012 at 10:54 AM

      Sadly, a lot of bikes shops don’t carry many winter gloves — just not enough of us crazy folks around for them to keep the gloves in stock.

  9. Jessi

    October 3, 2012 at 4:35 PM

    The lobster ones are sooo cool. I’ve never seen anything like that.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 3, 2012 at 4:37 PM

      There are several companies that make cycling gloves like this and they all work. However, I like using the Bar Mitts, Moose Mitts or Bike Poagies better (I’ve reviewed some of them in the past and am working a another review right now).

  10. Lauren Lindley

    October 4, 2012 at 3:58 PM

    FYI, the Pearl Izumi Lobster Gloves have changed names. If you are looking for them today, they would be called the PRO Softshell Lobster Glove, style #14341104

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      October 4, 2012 at 9:19 PM

      Thank you very much for the update! I’ve been using those Lobster Gloves for at least four years and I wrote the review about a year ago (before they changed the name). Thanks again!

  11. Brad Rolfness

    November 13, 2012 at 10:18 PM

    I also went through a few different pairs of winter gloves before I found something that works for me. I can handle cold arms, legs, etc. but not cold hands and fingers. Anyway, my solution for really cold rides (below 20 degrees F) is Gordini Gore-Tex Mittens. Combining the mittens with a good liner has really worked for me. Having all fingers together inside a single space helps retain more body heat. Sometimes, however, on longer rides my thumbs will start to get a little cold.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      November 13, 2012 at 10:39 PM

      For temps below 30 degrees I prefer to use Bar Mitts, Moose Mitts or Bike Poagies — that way I can wear thin gloves and still keep my hands warm. I published a review of those products at:

  12. Cate

    December 1, 2012 at 1:16 PM

    Perfect timing! I plan to cycle through the Toronto winter again this year and need to scoop up a couple of new items – new gloves included. Great post – thanks for sharing!

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      December 1, 2012 at 4:02 PM

      If you are cycling through Canada in the winter you probably need a pair of bike poagies too ( see earlier review).

  13. canadianinjersey

    December 2, 2012 at 10:43 PM

    You’re absolutely right on windproofing being the key, especially for someone like me with chronically cold hands. Like you, I’ve got a number of gloves that I’ve given up on, including the Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Claws. I used to have a great pair of lobster gloves that were good to well below zero (F), and wanted to like the Barriers. But they weren’t windproof, and my hands got cold at temperatures in the 20s (F). My Barriers were bought 3 years ago, so maybe the new ones have better windproofing. I eventually bought Bar Mitts poagies for my road commuting bike, and use Sugoi winter cycling gloves. When the temperatures drop below 10 (F), I add a chemical toe warmer in the glove, and my hands stay nice and warm. One other tip… if you start the ride with cold hands, don’t expect them to warm up. I run my hands under warm water before I leave the house.

  14. All Seasons Cyclist

    December 3, 2012 at 10:49 AM

    I used to use the Pearl Izumi Barrier Lobster Claws — mine are good down to about 10 degrees, though I’ve used them in lower temps. However, one I started using Bar Mitts and Bike Poagies I put the Lobster Gloves away — I love being able to ride in thinner gloves due to the Bar Mitts (and it is a lot easier to grab you food as well).

  15. peak10

    December 3, 2012 at 3:17 PM

    Finally! I know what gloves to get. Thanks for the great info…..

  16. kathrinjapan

    December 8, 2012 at 10:25 PM

    What about gloves that keep your hands warm and will allow you to still use your touch devices? 🙂

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      December 8, 2012 at 10:27 PM

      I have seen gloves like that in sporting goods store for hunters, but don’t think I’ve seen any cycling specific gloves like that. If you find one please let me know — I’d love to review them!

  17. A Handbook for Fitness & Wellness Professionals

    December 12, 2012 at 8:26 AM

    I didn’t read through your comments, someone may have asked… you think these would work well for running too?

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      December 12, 2012 at 9:18 AM

      All of these gloves would work well for running. Unlike most cycling gloves, these do not have a lot of padding on the palms.

  18. andrej

    December 14, 2012 at 12:55 AM

    I recently ordered those lobster type gloves, still waiting for them to arrive. I tried many different types and my fingers always get frozen, hopefully those will work better

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      December 14, 2012 at 8:42 AM

      If you bought the Pearl Izumi gloves you ought to be very happy with them.

      • Robby wyman

        January 22, 2013 at 6:22 PM

        I own the pearls, they suck…hands cold before I bought them $70.00 bucks later, still cold!

        • All Seasons Cyclist

          January 22, 2013 at 6:59 PM

          I’ve worn my Pearl Izumi Lobster gloves in temperatures down to zero (F) and was OK. However, a friend of mine at the local bike shop told me that the NEW PI Lobster gloves are not as warm as the one I bought four or five years ago — I can’t verify this for myself. It sounds like you really need to get a pair of Bike Poagies or Moose Mitts. I was out today for a couple of hours when the wind chill was -15 — I had a pair of fall gloves and a set of Bike Poagies on and was really warm.

  19. manilla

    December 14, 2012 at 4:18 PM

    My brother lives in Kansas City and wants a pair of biking gloves for Christmas that will keep his hands warm and give him good utility. I don’t know if I should go for something on this list or if I should spring for some Bar Mitts, but it’s sounding like maybe Bar Mitts are for more extreme cold than what he will face in KC? Thanks for the help!

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      December 14, 2012 at 4:23 PM

      I am sure there are many times he could use the Bar Mitts in KC — but the Moose Mitts and Bike Poagies would be too warm for him.

      • manilla

        December 14, 2012 at 4:35 PM

        Cool, thanks for the quick feedback! Going to try and order some tonight.

  20. MikeW

    December 21, 2012 at 8:31 PM

    Thorough review. Forwarding to biking associates.

  21. M^2

    December 23, 2012 at 8:51 AM

    Reblogged this on BlackChicksWOD and commented:
    Contrary to what might be a somewhat popular belief, working out in the elements is actually a lot of fun (wind in hair, nature, etc.). Just make sure you have the right gear so you can truly enjoy the experience. Here’s a great review on bicycle gloves. Enjoy!

  22. Sebastian Raschka

    December 31, 2012 at 5:28 PM

    Awesome article! Currently, I am using wind-proof gloves from Jack Wolfskin (a German company similar to North Face). However, I am deeply dissatisfied with those: maybe they a 80% wind proof, but my hands are still freezing…

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      December 31, 2012 at 5:38 PM

      Thank you! How cold is it where you are riding now?

      • Sebastian Raschka

        January 2, 2013 at 4:12 PM

        Around 30 Fahrenheit here in Michigan; since last week it’s fluctuating around freezing point. Honestly, I also gave up biking for this winter since the first snow hit us.
        Originally I am from the western part Germany, where snow is usually really rare, and the temperatures are usually ~ 10 ºC warmer then in Michigan.

        • All Seasons Cyclist

          January 2, 2013 at 4:44 PM

          North Face gloves are meant for skiers, not cyclists — their lack of windproof material on the front is a killer! I was out today and the temperature was around 20 degrees — I had on thin fall gloves, but with the Moose Mitts (reviewed earlier) I was very comfortable.

        • Sebastian Raschka

          January 3, 2013 at 8:59 PM

          I am also a passionate runner, and I think nothing can beat good mittens! However, with mittens I have the problem that they get too warm when doing sports.
          These Moose Mitts look awesome, but I am a little bit afraid that it might be a little bit dangerous in some situations if you have to loosen your grip from the handlebars

        • All Seasons Cyclist

          January 3, 2013 at 9:05 PM

          I use all three brands of these covers (Bar Mitts, Moose Mitts, and Bike Poagies) and have never had any trouble getting my hands out in an emergency. Out of the three, Moose Mitts are the absolute easiest to disengage. The Bar Mitts are a bit tighter, but still no trouble. The Bike Poagies are longer — I usually only use them in deeper snow anyway, so an “unplanned dismount” (crash) wouldn’t hurt anything except my pride.

  23. Tom L.

    January 4, 2013 at 7:32 PM

    I’ve used pogies for winter kayaking here in Maine… along with a dry suit of course. They are absolutely the ONLY thing that work for me; and believe me, I’ve tried many gloves, They are so awesome that I’ve rolled my boat in 35 degree ocean surf (air temp near 0 F), and within a minute my hands are again toasty… even with no liner! Having lived in Alaska for 22 years and frost bitten my hands ice climbing, I had trouble finding gloves that’d work in anything wind-exposed and below 15 degrees F. Pogies obviously do not work skiing, climbing, etc.(the thought of adaptations is interesting?). In my case those activities require liners in mitten type shells. Since my winter bike has old Suntour friction shifters, nylon insulated mittens over liners present no issues. BTW – Great site!

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      January 4, 2013 at 7:37 PM

      Thanks for the note! I’ve rolled a kayak before in 40 degree water and thought I was gong to die! By the way, Bar Mitts are available for snow skiers (I think mainly for cross country).

  24. munierk

    January 11, 2013 at 2:47 AM

    heres a tip i learned when i was cycling in london, if u guys dont know it already…a few of my cycling buddies told me to ride with those yellow kitchen latex gloves you use in the kitchen for cleaning, and you put this under your full finger gloves….this prevents the cold/wind from getting to ur fingers and your hands doesnt get wet/moist…

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      January 11, 2013 at 11:16 AM

      I’ve known cyclists to use the kitchen gloves on shorter rides and they all said it worked, but that it did create a LOT of moisture INSIDE the gloves (at least on longer rides). Since I sometimes have to ride in temps down to -20F I try to avoid moisture in my gloves at all costs.

  25. Michael

    January 13, 2013 at 9:05 PM

    A great site! Thanks for taking the time to create a forum for all weather cyclists. My passion is riding the big passes in the Andes Mountains of South America on my 29″ mountain bicycle which is set up for fully self-sufficient touring. I have purchased many pairs of so called “waterproof” gloves that have never remained dry for even a half of an hour of descending in the snow and rain. So my problem is two-fold. I need a system that is both warm and waterproof. Pogies seem like they may be a good solution but I wonder how water will be sealed out of the cuff. I leave for La Paz, Bolivia in twelve days. Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      January 13, 2013 at 9:26 PM

      Michael — Thanks for visiting this blog! As much as I love all three brands of the Poagies I’ve reviewed, I don’t think any of them would hold up too long in the rain (though they are GREAT for really cold weather and snow). My rides in the rain are usually limited to three or four hours at the most and my favorite “rain” glove at the moment is The North Face TNF Apex Gloves (reviewed at If you find something better than this I would really like to hear about it. those folks who only ride in “nice” weather have no idea how hard it is to stay dry in the winter! One more thought: Some companies also make Poagies for motorcycles and I think some of them would work on a bicycle and also be better for in the rain — but I’ve not tried men out myself.

  26. Jean

    January 16, 2013 at 8:22 PM

    I wear lobster claw mitts during winter. I cycle down to -20 degrees C when the pavement is dry..which is possible when the dry prairie air sucks up slushy melting snow, like now. We get snow dumps, then melts for a few days, cycling for a week or more, then snow again and another cycle.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      January 16, 2013 at 9:36 PM

      I would love to ride in the snow and dry prairie air — our snow in the Chicago area is wet and slushy (but we can make wonderful snowmen with it).

  27. sixtyonabike

    January 23, 2013 at 3:18 AM

    Thanks so much for stopping by my blog. I’ve been reading yours too, particularly the info about winter cycling gloves as my hands have been freezing in my fingerless(!) padded ones. I also wanted to ask your advice, my husband would like a folding bike for his birthday later this year, have you any suggestions for a good one? It doesn’t need to be the lightest as he’ll not be carrying it far. Look forward to hearing from you when you have a minute.

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      January 25, 2013 at 10:04 AM

      I’m really sorry, but I am totally ignorant concerning folding bikes — I’ve never had the chance to try one out and I don’t even know who makes them. Good luck in finding one that suits your (his) needs!

  28. steffturner

    January 25, 2013 at 5:40 PM

    Thanks for liking my blog post today. Sorry I didn’t include cycling as a winter sport… I cycled 2000 km this year but you won’t not catch me on my bike between November and March!

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      January 25, 2013 at 5:42 PM

      Cycling in the snow is awesome! I live north of Chicago and it is snowing right now! Can’t wait to go out and play!

  29. steffturner

    January 25, 2013 at 6:00 PM

    I have friends who do it here in Atlantic Canada…I think they’re nuts! Have fun!

  30. pixalias9

    January 26, 2013 at 8:58 AM

    Great review. I couldn’t agree more. It seems there is a time of the season that the PI Lobster gloves run out of stock, so an alternative that I purchased and am quite happy with are the Craft lobster gloves. They are slightly different in that they have a removable liner (five-finger) made out of fleece. I have found they are great without the liner from about 45-35 degrees and with the liner down to about 20 degrees. Below those temperatures, I like to take PI Pittard’s Elite gloves and use them as a liner for the lobster.

  31. Misty Dietz

    February 12, 2013 at 5:43 PM

    Those lobster gloves are THE BOMB!! 😀

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      February 12, 2013 at 5:53 PM

      The lobster gloves are great, but I prefer to use Moose Mitts or Bike Poagies when the temp drops below 25F — that way I can wear VERY thin gloves, but my hands are still warm (that makes it a lot easier to open my carb gels)

  32. Rick Morris

    February 13, 2013 at 9:36 AM

    Nice! Im going to order some of those pearl izumi lobster gloves as i still haven’t found the right glove for me. My hands get numb really easily as i have had frostbite before, so i have to be extra careful. Right now i am using glove liners and ski gloves over them. Hands still get numb sometime if it is below 20.

  33. ktfit

    February 15, 2013 at 4:44 PM

    I would wear the Lobster gloves out of the options above, otherwise I find my ski mittens by Oakley are PERFECT for winter riding. I find it REALLY hard to keep my hands warm, so ski mittens do the trick 🙂

    • All Seasons Cyclist

      February 15, 2013 at 5:56 PM

      The only problem I’ve had with ski mittens is that normally they lack a sufficient wind barrier — it’s not a problem mountain biking, but at road speeds they aren’t warm enough for me.

  34. Glyn Ruppe-Melnyk

    December 10, 2013 at 8:31 AM

    I’m not a cyclist, but I get I could use those in my office, which tends to be colder than a you know what! wonder if I could still type?


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