The 12V Heat Layer Shirt has been a project we have been working on for a few years to get it right. The Heat Layer Shirt has glove plugs built in, and can be used with the Single or Dual Remote Heat-troller. All Our Heated Gear should be used with an optional Heat-troller Remote Control Heat-trollers. The Heat Layer has 7 areas of heat. The chest, arms, neck, upper back and lower back. Each zone adjusted for how it fits to the body.
The Heat Layer Shirt warms you in seconds, yet is designed to feel like part of you. The high tech, moisture wicking stretch fabric it's designed with keeps the garment tight against your body for optimal heat transfer while reducing bulk. The garment is durable, hand washable, and extremely lightweight. We deliver more heat in more places than any other garment. We use 6~8 heat panels, insulated with 3M Thinsulate. Our base layer garment design offers the greatest heat transfer performance with the least amount of bulk. Our heat panels have soft and flexible alloy/silicon shaped for the maximum heat transfer. All this efficiency means less insulation and power is required to deliver and retain the desired heat to you BELOW your regular clothes instead of using more power to force heat through them. It is simply the most versatile, high tech and efficient heated garment ever designed. Packs into its included zippered pouch. Where you will find a Y cable.
All Our Heated Gear should be used with an optional Heat-troller. If you buy it with the Heat Layer, you receive the Heat-troller belt pouch free.
Men's Heated-Neck Long Sleeve Heat Layer This version of the Heat Layer has 7 areas of heat. Two panels in the chest, two in the upper arms, a heated collar, one panel on the back and one on the lower back. It also has connections at the end of the sleeves for gloves or glove liners.
Our Men's 12V Heat Layer Shirt numbers:
Warm & Safe was born out of pure necessity. Back in the winter of 1993 company founder and world traveler Mike Coan found himself uncomfortable and cold while motorcycle touring through the Vosges Mountains between Germany and France. The multiple layers he was wearing were bulky and were simply not enough to keep him warm. This would lead to his first encounter with heated riding gear. At that time, such gear was extremely limited, unreliable and in some cases, dangerous. After purchasing some for himself, it was clear that the designers were not riders and there was room for improvement in many areas.