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  • Patagonia - Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's - Campfire Orange
  • Patagonia - Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's - Black
  • Patagonia - Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's - Andes Blue

Current Color

  • Patagonia - Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's - Campfire Orange
  • Patagonia - Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's - Black
  • Patagonia - Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's - Andes Blue

Patagonia Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket - Men's

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    • Campfire OrangePast season color
    • BlackPast season color
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    1 Review


    Built for the up and the down.

    When your day is going to consist of as much up as down, you need something special to keep you warm and comfortable for the long haul. Conveniently, that special something comes in the form of the Patagonia Men's Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket. The combination of a nylon ripstop shell and plain weave nylon lining offers excellent breathability, so you don't feel like a dog in a hot car when you're hiking, climbing, or skiing, and the FullRange synthetic insulation stretches with you to provide generous freedom of movement whether you're reaching through the crux move or reaching for a tail clip as you rip skins on a windy ridge.

    The DWR treatment on the outer face helps to shed light moisture, and its windproof construction cuts wind on the way down, too. In order to help combat the elements, Patagonia added storm flaps to the front zippers and a zipper garage at the top, so you're not taking a cold metal zipper to the chin every time you move your head from side to side. Stretch material around the cuffs helps to make a seal to fight off even more winter chill, while zippered handwarmer pockets let you warm up your digits when things head into those frigid temps. The hood is designed to be worn under a helmet for next-to-skin warmth, but it can also be worn over a low-profile helmet thanks to its stretchy nature.

    • Protective insulation for start-and-stop missions in the mountains
    • FullRange stretch insulation maintains warmth when wet
    • Light and tough 4-way stretch shell with water-resistant finish
    • Nano Puff brick quilting along sides enhances durability
    • Stretch hood fits close against the noggin and will fit over helmets
    • Stretch binding at cuffs and drawstring at hem locks in body heat
    • Regular fit allows piece to be worn both over and under layers
    • Patagonia has been building gear for the high mountains since 1973
    • Item #PAT00EO

    Tech Specs

    [shell] 20D nylon ripstop, DWR coating, [lining] 50D nylon
    FullRange (60g)
    2 zippered handwarmer, 2 zippered chest
    Baffle Construction
    Claimed Weight
    13.6 oz
    Recommended Use
    alpine & expedition, hiking & camping, skiing/snowboarding
    Manufacturer Warranty

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    10/10 Jacket!

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
    • Fit: True to size
    • Size Bought: XL
    • Height: 6'1"
    • Weight: 180lbs

    What can I say that hasnt been said? This jacket is burly enough to wear outside, and comfortable enough to wear inside. Purchased as a mid layer for ski touring but now I where it everywhere. May get a second one just for touring!

    Working strong in wintery conditions

    Near the summit of the Breithorn in Zermatt, Switzerland during pretty wintery conditions in early September 2015. Once the wind picked up I used a Nano Puff jacket on top for some extra warmth.

    Working strong in wintery conditions

    Patagonia Men's Nano-Air Hoody

    In this video I talk about some of my first impressions of the Patagonia Nano-Air Hoody. I have a size small in Tumble Green. I find the fit to be true to size charts. A great warm jacket that is a definate performance item in my bag. Even more so with winter bikeing.

    I really like the hoody version as I use it for winter bike riding. But if you have a hooded soft shell for over the Nano-Air I would get the regular jacket.

    An update as well, this jacket shows dirt and grim very well. I am questioning my color choice.

    Unanswered Question

    Ok this or the nano puff hood which is gonna be warmer and more durable

    Where is the patagonia's xs size
    Here's s size are patagonia's xs size??

    Hey Jeong - Patagonia does make the Nano-Air Insulated Hooded Jacket in an XS, but we do not have any in stock and none on order. Feel free to contact me directly with any additional questions.

    - Kyle L. - Expert Gearhead

    I plan on getting something for New England winter hikes. I was thinking either this or the dual aspect. Ultra lite backpacking. Nothing bigger yet. Could anyone give me a recommendation? Not many reviews for the dual aspect, but the ones for the nano air sound good and up my alley given that when I get any exercise I turn into a furnace. Thank you!


    Both pieces are pretty cool for sure. I'd say your priority should be to get a Nano Air, you'll love it and wear it a ton. Dual Aspect is great, but a little more of a specialized piece. Not as warm as the Nano Air, but offers a little more wind protection with that gridded soft shell.

    Im 6'2" and 160 lbs on a good day and want to know what size i need, will the large be too big? Or do i need the large for the length?

    How does this compare to the Patagonia nano puff. I would be using it for climbing and backpacking/hiking.

    Brendan, the Nano Air would be better for wearing while active (unless it is very cold & windy...then a wind shell would likely be needed over it), and the Nano Puff would be better for rest stops, belays, etc. since it is more wind-resistant. For me, the typical lightweight puffy jackets (like the Nano Puff)are too hot for wear while hiking unless it is very cold/windy, but my thermostat tends to run on the warm side. Aside from Patagonia's proprietary insulation, you would need to look for jackets with Polartec Alpha insulation (Westcomb Tango, Rab Strata, etc) or with venting side panels (Arcteryx Atom LT, etc.) for similar jackets as they are all designed for wear. during higher-output activities. I would venture to guess that the Nano Air is among the most breathable of them all.

    Can anybody comment on whether or not they've experienced any durability issues? I have read elsewhere that the back/shoulders area can pill/tear easily, which would be problematic as I would mostly be using this jacket backpacking and climbing.

    Best Answer


    The Nano Air is definitely a balance of being breathable and lightweight, while still as durable as we can make it. If you're carrying a heavy backpacking pack for hours, this might not be there best choice honestly. And if you're wearing a big pack, you wouldn't be getting the full benefits of the jacket. Nano Air is designed for light and fast endeavors, and is a great layering piece under a shell. So for climbing, thumbs up for sure. I'd lean towards a regular Nano Puff and an R1 hoody for true backpacking endeavors.

    Hello: I have a question regarding sizing for the Nano Air hoody. I am 5'8", 160 lbs, 40 inch chest, 33" arms, slender frame. Would the small or medium be a better fit? I like a slim cut and I don't plan on wearing a thick baselayer, so I was thinking of a small, but would not want any constriction around the chest. My hesitation with a medium size is that the arms or torso may be too long. I usually wear a medium jacket, though. Thanks!

    I think a small would be worth a shot. Definitely comes down to personal preference, but I think since you're looking for a slimmer cut you'll be comfortable in the smaller size with the stretch that the jacket provides.

    Unanswered Question

    Do you know when you will be getting more of the feather grey in medium?

    are there any M size coming in soon ??


    We have a purchase order on the way. The inventory will be seen on the site very shortly i would keep checking a few times a day so you can get your hands on some mediums as soon as we put them on the site for purchase.

    How do they compare against OR - Halogen Jacket (Outside 2014 Gear of the Year award). http://www.backcountry.com/outdoor-research-halogen-insulated-hooded-jacket-mens

    I am split between these two. Need a synthetic jacket for Mountaineering and Climbing

    Appreciate any suggestions


    It will come down to the rest of your system and your personal preferences. On it's own, this jacket will provide more protection than the nano air provided you don't run too hot. Personally, I find that having very breathable side panels really cuts down on my ability to keep my core warm when I stop moving (even with a shell on top). If you are going to carry a shell as well, I'd go for the nano just for that ability to keep warm. If you aren't carrying a shell the OR would be a safer bet.

    Should I get this version or the nonhooded version? I doubt I would use the hood very much but don't want to miss out if it is something people are liking alot.

    tough call for sure! The hood is sweet to have for sure, but might get in the way if you're wearing it as a mid layer quite a bit, in which case the non-hooded might be a little more comfortable. Can't go wrong either way really...

    How does this compare to the Westcomb Tango (or Polartec Alpha in general)? I'm looking for info on warmth and breathability, but any insight would be helpful. Thanks!

    Best Answer

    The Nano Air really stands in a league of it's own, and is going to breathe much better than any polartec alpha piece. It's also going to have better stretch throughout the entire jacket, as both the Full Range insulation and the nylon shell fabric stretch.

    I am looking for an all around winter jacket for Vermont (think cold, wet, and windy), that will also work for cold weather belaying and ski touring. Hoping to pair the jacket with an R1 for when it gets really rough outside. I am thinking either the Patagonia Nano-Air Hoody or the DAS parka. Any recommendations?

    The Nano Air is a great mid layer for touring or other high output activities. It is crazy breathable, so using it for an all around winter jacket in Vermont won't be ideal. Since it is so breathable it does not block much wind.

    The DAS Parka sounds like it would be the best bet for you. The Nano Air is actually closer to your R1 since it's stretchy and breathable. And the DAS is one of the warmest jackets patagonia makes, and it designed as a belay parka.

    I'm 5'11" and weigh about 165 lbs. what size would I be for the hoody?

    Hey Zachary,

    The medium should fit really well. I'm 5'10 and the same weight and love the fit. However, I would do a chest and sleeve measurement as well as that is a great indicator for fit. The medium is for a chest size of 39-41 in and sleeve length of 34 in. If you have any more questions about this piece or any other gear, please give me a call at 1-800-409-4502 ext 4446 or email at gconner@backcountry.com

    I'm about the same height/weight and went with a Large because Patagonia jackets usually run a little short in the waist. Arms are a little long, but not obnoxiously so, or long enough that I'd consider exchanging it for a medium. Haven't had a chance or need to use it under a shell to test breathability/warmth, but it fits fine underneath the couple shells I tried it on under. It fits almost identically to the one the guy in the BC.com video is wearing.

    How windproof is it? This is the critical component of any layer used for the realm of the steep.

    Best Answer


    The Nano Air is designed more for breathability than wind protection, and hence isn't very windproof. It does well paired with a lightweight shell like an Alpine Houdini or Super Cell. If you want an insulating layer that will be windproof on it's own the regular Nano Puff is a better choice.