S, M, L, XL
This is a heavy weight sweater knitted from 100% Pima Cotton. It has modified Raglan Sleeves that extend from the collar of the jacket down to the underarm. This style of sleeve is often found on sports and casual clothing, making it is easier to move about with more space to lift your arms up and down. This extra movement also makes the sweater extremely comfortable to wear. The 5-button and placket and collar have been knitted as a single piece. The buttons have a tortoise shell finish, Subtly inscribed with PUSSER’S BVI. The sleeves have been knitted with ample space to allow for comfortable layering, and the cuffs and the sweater’s bottom have been beautifully melded where they are joined. Two front pockets offer plenty of space for good hand warming. On the chest, an embroidered Pusser’s 4-flag logo, the Alpha, Delta, 2 and 8, the flag signal in Great Britain’s Royal Navy to “Splice the Main Brace”! See the site’s opening page for the colorful story of this salty old expression that dates back over 300 years.
Pima Cotton originated in Peru with the Pima Indians. Pusser’ s designed Pima Cotton sweaters are knitted in Peru using authentic Peruvian grown Pima Cotton. The longer the staple of cotton, the better the quality of the product. For those who like numbers, Pima Cotton measure between 1.4 to 2 inches in length while sall other short staple cotton fibers measure up to 1.1 inches. Pima cotton knits and fabric come out softer and more durable than if they were to be made from a shorter staple cotton. Additionally, because of the softness of this fabric, Pima is ideal for people who have sensitive skin. Due to its log fibers, Pima Cotton has gained a reputation for producing a smooth fabric that is soft to the touch, resistance to fraying, tearing, pilling, wrinkling and fading. It is said that Pima Cotton has a 50 percent longer life expectancy than other cotton products.
* The Pusser’s 4-Flags Logo, the Alpha, Delta, 2 and 8, the flag signal in Great Britain’s Royal Navy to “Splice the Main Brace! Click here for the colorful story of this salty old expression that dates back over 300 years!