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Today’s voice is stronger than yesterday’s—it’s the voice telling you to move. Training keeps you sane, satisfying the part of you that constantly wants to become better. Find the right women’s workout and gym clothes to help you tackle your next goal.


A good day begins with the right mindset and the right attire. adidas women’s fitness clothing and apparel has many silhouettes to ensure a great fit for any training style. Explore women’s workout shirts like the Essentials tees and tank tops for effortless fashion and comfort in the gym. Throw on a soft crop top to go from coffee to working out in a snap. Find warm hoodies and jackets to layer for the trip to and from your workout, and for the perfect cozy wear on rest days.


You defeated the inkling to stay on the couch—now don’t let your gym clothes get in the way of your workout. Get your mind and body in the zone by slipping on the right women’s gym clothes that makes the perfect outfit. Grab a pair of high-rise leggings for a secure fit during any move, or rep the classic 3-Stripe tights for a sporty edge. If the weather has looked better outside, warm up before your session in soft terry cloth sweat pants. When you need more breathability to get after a super sweaty session, opt for some lightweight adidas shorts, made with sweat-wicking Climalite material to keep you cool and ready for what’s next.


Alphaskin compression apparel covers it all to create the perfect base layer so you can play at the next level. Whether you wear a tee, long sleeve, tights or shorts, Alphaskin wraps around your body and flexes with you to raise your game and ditch distractions. Choose from three levels to find the perfect fit for your gym outfit and training needs. Alphaskin 360 is the highest compression fit, constructed with flat seams for a distraction-free fit and locked-in feel. Alphaskin Sport provides mid-level compression with Climachill, keeping you ultra-cool and dry through your workout. The final level is Alphaskin Tech, offering light compression with Climacool. If you’re playing in cold conditions, try Alphaskin 360 or Sport with Climawarm technology.

To help you find workout gear that’s as functional as it is stylish, we’re trying out the latest products and letting you know how they fare when we put them to the test.
When most of us think of “compression clothing,” our mind typically jumps to the tight shirts football players wear, or those form-fitting arm sleeves that athletes claim reduce muscle pain. In other words, it’s not necessarily the type of clothing you’d casually wear to the gym. Although compression clothing looks intense, there are a few benefits that us mortals can also take advantage of.
Last month, Adidas launched a new line of base layers that utilize compression technology, called Alphaskin. The pieces are designed to help with muscle stabilization and improve blood flow to muscles, according to Javier Macias of Adidas Global Training. Ultimately, the goal of these special features is to eliminate unwanted distractions and remove friction between the fabric and your skin while you work out. So, we tried them in a few workouts to see if these claims are actually legit.

Alphaskin comes in three levels of compression that you can choose based on your personal preference: Alphaskin 360, the highest level; Alphaskin Tech, the middle level; and Alphaskin Sport, the lightest compression. Surprisingly, my favorite level to wear running and lifting weights was the Alphaskin 360. The fabric on the 360 leggings is thick and tight, so it felt secure, and I didn’t have to fidget with the waistband at all throughout my workout.
When Adidas was creating these base layers, they used a motion-capture system to determine the areas of the body that typically are the most susceptible to friction, and they found that the waistband was a big culprit, Macias says. The Alphaskin feature an invisible waistband that “maintains the comfortable fit and feel of the rest of the tights,” he says. The waistband is also cut with a “V” in the front, which is surprisingly cool-looking (and it looks good on everyone). On top of that, Adidas developed a “kinetic wrapped design” that is supposed to follow your body’s natural movement, so the leggings fit like a second skin and didn’t chafe at all. But the shirt was a different story.
The Alphaskin 360 longsleeve tops felt tight and loose in the wrong places, Rebecca Adams, health and wellness director at Refinery29, told me. The shoulders and arms were loose while the torso was uncomfortably tight on her, she said. Lately, I’ve been on a kick of working out in big longsleeve shirts, because it’s cold, but also because I noticed the Kardashians always work out in long sleeves — have you noticed this? But sadly, I felt like these tops were too tight on the arms and stomach, but billowing on the shoulders. On a run, I had to adjust the hem of the shirt every few steps because it was folding up and felt like it was squeezing my innards.

I was into the Alphaskin Sport sports bra for running; it actually reminded me of my favorite Under Armour bra. The Alphaskin Sport leggings were also nice, but not standout. Another thing to consider if you’re choosing a level of compression is the price: The Alphaskin 360 leggings go for $150, while the Alphaskin Tech leggings are only $70, and still feel nice. Compared to the other non-compression leggings out there (like the Lululemon Everlux leggings, for example), they’re a bargain.

OPINION: Cashmere trackies. $200 yoga pants. Designer compression gear. At the time of the year when lots of people are signing up for new gym memberships, it’s easy to be sold the message that you need to look the part, too.

Outrageously expensive workout clothes have become mainstream in recent years. The so-called athleisurewear market has been promoted by everyone from Stella McCartney to Kanye West.

According to Australian research by Roy Morgan, Generation X (those born in the 1960s and 70s) spend the most on sportswear – 31.6 per cent of total dollars spent on it is by this age group, in fact. What exactly are they paying for?

Like with any kind of clothing, wearing designer sportswear can give a person more confidence purely because it's "designer".
Like with any kind of clothing, wearing designer sportswear can give a person more confidence purely because it’s “designer”.

Brand recognition is the big one. Historically premium sportswear was the proviso of the likes of Nike and Adidas, but Canadian retailer Lululemon joined the ranks several years ago (pushing high-priced yoga pants et al to the masses) and now most major fashion designers have a solid line of lycra, too.

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Stella McCartney has now teamed up with Adidas to create luxury activewear.
Stella McCartney has now teamed up with Adidas to create luxury activewear.

Like with any kind of clothing, wearing designer sportswear can give a person more confidence purely because it’s “designer”. More confidence for your workout may mean you exercise harder, more frequently, and enjoy it more. Whether there’s any difference in your performance between wearing a $85 pair of Nike Pro Hypercool training capris and Ultracor’s $300 “knockout leggings” is, presumably, up to the individual.

There’s also the fabric quality of expensive sportswear to take into account – one assumes that expensive gear will last longer – but the base fabrics of almost all sportswear, no matter the cost, often remains the same. By and large, garments are a blend of polyester and elastane – not expensive materials from a manufacturing point of view by any stretch – and will sometimes contain a small percentage of a supposedly superior material such as bamboo.

Usually with outrageously expensive workout clothes, marketing descriptors will accompany the fabric to convince you it’s worth the price: phrases such as “sweat wicking”, “naturally breathable”, “seamless” and “lightweight” often accompany these products which are sometimes made from fabric blends with an added fancy-sounding trademarked name.

The coveted new Adidas Yeezy Boost 350 V2 sneakers.
The coveted new Adidas Yeezy Boost 350 V2 sneakers.

A strong trend has emerged in pricy restorative workout clothing – think “compression gear” from the likes of Under Armour. There is some reputable science out there on the positive effects on muscle recovery, however nobody is able to claim that a $30 compression vest is more scientifically-effective than a $200 one.

The sports shoe industry has long understood how to get people to pay top dollar for their footwear. A theme of “medicalising” the way a new runner pounds the pavement, for example, offers up an opportunity to sell running shoes that will “correct” any problems with their stride. No scientific study has ever proven that a particular kind of premium, innovation-based running shoe will help the wearer more than any other shoe that fits the shape and size of their foot properly.

On a physical level, it’s safe to say that no item of expensive clothing will improve the quality of your workout on its own. It’s all in the mind, and perhaps there’s nothing wrong with that.

Research published in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology has explained the systematic influences that clothes have on the wearer’s psychological processes. From the study, it was gauged that the influence of an item of clothing depends entirely on the individual wearer’s symbolic meaning of it. Scientists, for example, pay more attention to their work when wearing lab coats, but the same can’t be said for a professional painter when wearing work overalls.

This is called “enclothed cognition”, and dictates how clothing can change the way we think and act. When it comes to expensive workout clothes, though, the study’s authors could not explicitly say a person would have a better workout whilst wearing them: “I think it would make sense that when you wear athletic clothing, you become more active and more likely to go to the gym and work out,” author Hajo Adam said.

That’s all a bit finicky, which is where we can turn to groupthink as the probable rationale behind why expensive exercise clothing might be worth it. That is, I think when you see others “look the part” when they’re working out, you may want to drink the same Kool-Aid they are – in order to feeling included.

Wearing expensive workout gear makes you look like you’re fit and good at what you’re doing, whether you are or not. That feeling can be contagious in a gym setting.

If you follow others by wearing these clothes, others will naturally follow you. Thus, I believe we have entire gyms of people convinced they’re all getting the best workouts possible because of what they visually see around them as a group, and the associations they’ve subconsciously forged together from that.

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