Womens How We Do 7/8 Printed Tights
Colour: Black
BlackSALE
£55,00
£45,00
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Add air conditioning to every workout in these women's running tights. Featuring a flashy allover graphic, they're built with breathable mesh on the backs of the knees to help you stay cool. Smooth flatlock seams help reduce chafing. Two hip pockets store your essentials, while a drawcord-adjustable waist lets you personalise the fit. adidas is committed to creating products in more sustainable ways. These tights are made with recycled polyester to save resources and decrease emissions.

  • Climacool keeps you cool and dry in warm weather
  • Key pocket in waist; One sweat-guard zip pocket on back waist
  • Drawcord on stretch waist
  • Mesh fabric on back of knee for breathability
  • Flatlock seams reduce chafing and skin irritation
  • Allover graphic; Reflective details
  • Fitted fit is one size down from regular sizing for a tight feel
  • 79% recycled polyester / 21% elastane interlock
Product Code: K2614274
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Adidas is driven by a desire to help athletes perform better, play better and feel better. Their products break records, set trends and make history. Every day. All over the world.

 

But it’s not all about faster shoes and fashion statements. Just as there is more to a shoe than padding and foam; Adidas is more than the sum of its products.

 

At the heart of the company is an extraordinary passion for the sporting lifestyle, carried by the dedicated men and women who work for it. And so, for Adidas, shaping the sporting goods industry sustainably is more than a job; it’s an impulse.

 

A sports industry giant, Adidas employs more than 60, 000 people worldwide, producing more than 840 million product units each year. But the brand grew from humble beginnings - and the cramped kitchen of WW1 veteran Adolf ‘Adi’ Dassler.

 

Dassler began making running shoes from his base in Herzogenaurach, Germany, in 1919. In July of 1924 he went into partnership with his brother Rudolf. The pair opened a factory and the business began to grow.

 

In 1936 Adi drove from Bavaria to Berlin ahead of the Olympics with a suite case full of spikes, and persuaded US sprinter Jesse Owens to use them, the first sponsorship for an African American. Owens’ haul of four gold medals cemented the good reputation of Dassler’s shoes amongst elite sportsmen – one that still holds true to this day. 

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