Our Leggings are one of a kind - in EVERY way.
- Made for sweaty fitness and yoga classes, paddleboarding, SUP, running, barre, spin, hiking
- High waisted for a flattering, no muffin top fit
- Our K-DEER Original flat front seam is a superior, engineered design that avoids uncomfortable female fit issues
- No outside leg seam, for a smooth, chafe-free wearing experience
30" inseam can stretch to 34" or scrunch at the ankle
- Meant to fit snug, size up if you are between sizes
- Single layer, unlined for a 'second skin' experience
- UPF 50+ protection
- Undergarments optional
- American knit and printed 4-way stretch spandex/nylon fabric
- Lightweight, luxuriously soft feel
- High performance moisture wicking, fast drying technology
- Cold wash, hang dry for lasting elasticity and color vibrancy
- Sensitive to rough surfaces, no sitting on velcro or concrete!
For sizing click here
The relaunch of the Jody stripe in 2015 brought the opportunity to rededicate it’s awareness raising power to APHASIA and the Adler Aphasia Center
here in Northern NJ. This is a cause near to me and my family as my father survived a massive stroke in 1997, leaving him to suffer with aphasia. Aphasia is often the result of a stroke, brain injury or tumor and can be classified in many levels of severity.
Aphasia is an acquired communication disorder that impairs a person’s ability to process language, but does not affect intelligence. The diagnosis of aphasia does NOT imply a person has a mental illness or impairment in intelligence.
Ten years after my father's stroke, we discovered the Adler Aphasia Center, an non-profit organization that provides daily sessions for members to help strengthen communication skills.
Aphasia affects about one million Americans -or 1 in 250 people- and is more common than Parkinson’s Disease, Cerebral Palsy or Muscular Dystrophy. Nearly 180,000 Americans acquire the disorder each year. However, most people have never heard of it.
A portion of profits from the sale of the Jody Stripe legging, goes directly to the Adler Aphasia Center. As their advocacy programs and funding grows, they will be able to open other centers in the US and around the world. To learn more about their efforts look them up at www.adleraphasiacenter.org