Casual Style with Duer Women’s No Sweat Everyday Pant

Those long flights, train trips, bus rides, and auto road trips are much easier when you’re comfortable. And while I’m not one to tell others whether they should wear pajamas in public, I’m more likely to err on the side of comfort vs. dressy on my voyages. But comfort doesn’t have to be pajamas and sweatpants. It’s entirely possible to elevate loungewear to streetwear in a stylish way.


The Duer Women’s No Sweat Everyday Pant is a relaxed fit, cropped pant with the comfort of cozy sweats, but with the style of everyday casual wear. How casual you appear depends on what else you wear, and you can dial up or down the look as you choose.


The fabric for the No Sweat Everyday Pant is composed of Duer’s No Sweat fabric: 62 percent cotton, 34 percent tencel lyocell, 3 percent lycra T400 polyester, and 1 percent lycra spandex. The exclusive weave is designed for optimal performance, flexibility, natural touch, wicking moisture, and bacteria resistance.


The pull-on pant has a drawcord waistband to adjust for a specific fit. The fit is slim through the hip and is relaxed through the thigh., then straight from the knee on down. Two deep front pockets and two welt back pockets are enough to fit essential small items. The leg length is cropped to expose ankles.


When it comes to cleaning, machine wash cold, inside out or with like colors. I’ve hung the pant to dry in a hotel room bathroom overnight, and it looked great in the morning. I rarely use irons, but after tumbling my pants dry on another occasion, I used a warm iron to keep a polished look.


The Women’s No Sweat Everyday Pant comes in black, laurel, or bone, and lists for $135 on the Duer site.


Jill Robinson is a freelance writer who lives in a small California beach town near the big wave surf spot, Mavericks. She divides her time between writing about travel, running a kayak business and trying to wring awe-inspiring adventure out of every day. Her articles have been featured in the AFAR, National Geographic Traveler, Outside, the San Francisco Chronicle, and more. Catch up with her adventures on and IG/Twitter at dangerjr.

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