Full one-piece wetsuit made of 7.5 mm stretch panels. The 7 mm neoprene foam is covered with nylon on both sides.
Neoprene distribution: 100% stretch neoprene, smooth cuffs and ankles to keep water out.
A thin layer of water enters through the zipper and gets trapped between your body and the wetsuit, creating a thermal barrier.
Glued and blind stitched seams
The suit’s seams are glued and blind stitched (GBS) for a waterproof seal. First, the neoprene is glued, then sewn for maximum resistance. The sewing needle doesn’t go all the way through the fabric, which prevents water infiltration.
Mobility and comfort
This one-piece suit is equipped with Air Expulse technology. This system releases air bubbles trapped in the hood.
A front diagonal zipper makes the suit easy to slip on.
No underarm seams for optimal mobility. Pre-shaped arms and legs, with back arch for easier movements.
The wetsuit has reinforced knees to reduce wear.
Thermal performance class
This wetsuit provides thermal protection tested by the INPP (French professional diving institute) to verify compliance with the current standard (EN 14225-1:2017).
Class B certified wetsuit:
A (+7°C/+12°C / +45°F/+54°F)
B (+10°C/+18°C / +50°F/+64°F)
C (+16°C/+24°C / +61°F/+75°F)
D (+22°C/+30°C / +72°F/+86°F).
Suitable for a range of diving conditions
When diving, cold is your worst enemy!
Using the right thermal protection for the water temperature is essential. We’ve designed this wetsuit with five possible accessories, so you can use it in many different diving conditions. Simply combine the pieces depending on the water temperature.
Improve the suit’s thermal insulation with a hood, a neoprene top, a hooded top, a 1 mm under-shorty, or a 5.5 mm over-shorty.
What’s a diving wetsuit?
A diving wetsuit is the most common type on the market. It’s designed to trap a thin layer of water around the body, which gradually warms up and creates a thermal buffer.
Made of neoprene (a rubber polymer filled with air bubbles), these wetsuits are available in thicknesses of 0.5 to 7.5 mm.
Their flexible, modular design makes them excellent for diving.
How to get into a wetsuit
Put your foot in a plastic bag, then slip your leg into your wetsuit. Your foot will slide right through!
To adjust the fit, ask someone to blow into your sleeve.
The air will inflate the wetsuit and separate it from your skin. You can then make final adjustments.
How to care for your wetsuit
1) Soak the inside and outside of your wetsuit in clean water after each session.
2) Clean with an antibacterial solution.
3) Rinse thoroughly in clean water.
4) Dry on a wide hanger in a dark, well-ventilated place.
Warning: Sunlight will fade parts of the wetsuit and speed up the ageing process of the neoprene.
Clean the zippers with a toothbrush and lubricate with silicone grease.