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  • Made by Hand - Maggie's Beanies - Yes, you need one

    Maggie is considered our daughters "Arizona Grandma". Jolie was born in 2008 and my wife and I, both working, struggled with Jo's care. I would work from home when I could and my wife would take her to her office when she could. It was beginning to wear on us! One day my wife met with a friend and the wife related our challenges to her. The friend mentioned her mom was home alone during the week and would love to watch Jo. And...the rest really is history as Maggie stuck around. To this day Maggie's adopted grandkid is still crazy about her and vice versa and she visits frequently. On one of those visits Maggie was staying for the weekend, watching TV and busy knitting. She can actually "watch" TV, while still making loops, hoops, and thinga-ma-jigs with her needle. Within a few hours she proudly showed me her first beanie and said, "Josh...I made this for you!" She was so proud and I'm so humbled that she took time to make it for me. The cotton/wool blend was exceptional, snug, and warm. You don't get this kinda' stuff anymore. I asked her if she could make more and, again, the rest is history. Now Maggie sits in front of her favorite TV shows, cracks a cerveza, and knits. Each one is uniquely different. So much so that they have to be listed individually, with individual pictures, individual measurements, etc. So bear with us, we try to describe each to a tee so you know what you're getting. And finally, in case you're balking at the price, don't. We've researched price points and they're all over the map. BND - Gear Werks provides storage and shipping services, the rest goes straight to Maggie. First Impressions Snug. Warm. Fitted. The medium to large knitting is definitely warm. Wind is held at bay and to date my original Maggie's Beanie has not lost its fitted shape. It's still snug on my big knoggin' and keeps the chill out. We list each beanie by hand and include the measurements. You're not getting over-sized head gear that will further stretch. Maggie size is hand crafted by Maggie. We don't know the size of you head, so you will need to know this when ordering. Field Tested My original Maggie's Beanie provided excellent warmth on my last two camping excursions near Flagstaff, AZ. The one I have pulls down a bit lower just above my ears and eyes, but not enough to roll a cuff. When winter/snow camping this is a big plus for me. I always wear a beanie at night. It staves off the cold while I'm tucked into my 0 degree bag. If it was too long it would annoy me over my eyes. If I roll the leading edge up it puts pressure on my head when laying down. This is the perfect length to keep things toasty and sleeping well. Maggie's Beanies do come long enough to roll up for those who prefer. Things to Consider Maggie's Beanies are genuinely "Hand Made". The cotton/wool yarn is purchased in bulk, but every stitch, knot, and seam is made by hand. That being said, we don't have regular sizing such as small, medium, and large. Each beanie is individually measured and that information listed in the description. Grab a friend, grab a beer, and measure each others heads. Afterall, no good story ever started with a salad. Final Thoughts Folks, I've been cold. From endurance running events at elevation, the sands outside of Kuwait City, to executing missions in Iraq, to directing traffic during a cold, Louisiana thunderstorm at 0200. I can tell you I don't mind the cold, but I don't like being cold. But I'm sure you're questioning my bias towards Maggie's Beanies and I can tell you I am absolutely biased. We love Maggie. But what I love more is being able to offer you a piece of gear that is exceptional and works. Period. Maggie's get both of my thumbs up and you can get yours here: https://www.brandnamesalldirect.com/product-page/maggie-s-beanies-uni-sex-1. We'd like to hear from our community so please leave a comment, and share your experience if you have a Maggie's Beanie, or, if you have something just as good!

  • BND - Gear Werx - Our Story

    Welcome to the BND -Gear Werx Blog! In addition to providing outstanding clothing at outstanding prices, one of the owner/operators at Brand Names All Direct is an avid outdoors enthusiast. From endurance running, Overlanding, mountain biking, camping, and backpacking Josh has the knowledge and experience about great gear and where to find it! As Brand Names All Direct continued to grow, Josh saw an opportunity to pivot to his real passion, the outdoors. Enter BND - Gear Werx. From product reviews, personal stories of adventure, to live updates during back country travels, Josh looks forward to sharing with you all he can about being outside! ​ Josh originally hails from Louisiana but in 2000 he and his wife packed up and moved west to Arizona. He had no clue this move would define him so much. He began participating in endurance running events in the early '90s and Arizona is a mecca for the sport with the abundance of trails. Arizona races led to other US endurance events, to China, to Morocco, and to Death Valley, to name a few. Pain was a regular visitor for his last 15 years of the sport. Running evolved to mountain biking and now he enjoys the trails a little differently trying to keep the shiny side up on his Trek Fuel 7 Mountain Bike. He is a former Marine with service in the First Gulf War and later, as a security contractor in Al Anbar Province, Iraq. He went from a law enforcement career to teaching and now works as an owner/operator of Brand Names All Direct, an online clothing retailer. Josh got nipped by the overlanding bug in early 2000 and be began scouring remote areas of Arizona and Utah, first in a 2005 Jeep TJ, then a 2010 Jeep JKU Rubicon outfitted with a rooftop tent, Foxwing awning and way too much gear. Now his rig is a 2021 Jeep JLU with the EcoDiesel pulling his Taxa TigerMoth offroad camper. Josh has overlanded some of the most remote corners of Arizona and continues to be amazed at the AZ landscape. From driving to Cabo san Lucas and back, exploring AZ backroads, or the North Rim of the Grand Canyon, Josh relies on the best gear to see him through. You can follow him on Facebook here, https://www.facebook.com/josh.miller.9693/ and Instagram here, sonorantrails. ​ Mike Tapp came into the picture in 2021 after serving nearly 30 years in the U.S. Coast Guard. Highly trained in search, rescue and survival, Mike is an experienced outdoor adventurist and outdoor products expert who has explored remote regions of the world ranging from faraway tropical atolls to Alaskan mountain ranges. A hiker, camper, kayaker, and overlanding off-road vehicle enthusiast, he now spends his free time exploring the American southwest deserts and mountains when away from his first love of the sea. ​ Mike brings a wealth of experience to BND - Gear Werx with his knowledge of camping gear, survival gear, outdoor clothing and equipment needs ranging from open ocean adventure to mountain and desert overland exploration. He and Josh enjoy frequent trips into the rugged wilds of Arizona where they personally put the outdoor products they review and promote to the test! You can follow him on Instagram at rudderlessadv. ​ At BND – Gear Werx we’ve partnered with small companies who exhibit the same commitment to quality and customer service that we do. We like the great stuff from the big companies, but we love the great stuff from the little companies. We look forward to expanding our partners and serving you, our customer. ​ When you buy from one of our partners BND Gear Werx may receive a small commission on the sale. It does not affect the price you pay. You are not buying directly from us and we have no access to your credit card information or order history. We do not have a shopping cart at BND Deals. When you click on one of our deals you are taken to that businesses website where you can make your purchase. We’ve been a trusted e-commerce retail partner since 2014 and now want to provide you with information to learn about incredible outdoor gear & products! BND - Gear Werx will always provide you with honest information on the gear we review. We invite you to leave a comment and tell us about your experiences. We'd love to hear them!

  • Overlanding 101 (or camping for some of us)

    In this three-part series we will break down the do’s and don'ts, the buy or not buy, and the what you need vs what you want part of this evolving world called, Overlanding. Do not let it overwhelm you. It’s easy to get caught up. Don’t. I will note some Lightbulb moments. These are times when I was humbled a bit and realized maybe I was overthinking things. They were, and continue to be, simple reminders for me to chill out. Part 1 we will discuss the big part...Where do I lay my head? Part 2 will be about the gear you really don’t need; and part 3, we’ll chat about some of the planning. So, you’ve been smitten by the Overlanding bug! Well, hang on. It can be an audacious ride. Lightbulb Moment - Many years ago I was in Miami, AZ with a friend. His contact there knew everything, and I mean everything, about the Toyota Landcruiser. Every make, model, add-on, tweak, engine, body style…everything. He knew the different make/models just by looking at the body lines. He was a weathered, rough-looking older gentleman who still worked like a mule building aftermarket bumpers for Landcruisers; even during the brutal Arizona summers. His shop was strewn with Toyota LC parts, tools, debris, a big oven for powder-coating, and of course, old Landcruisers. We were looking at his facility and making small talk when he mentioned he had just returned from 7 days scouring eastern Arizona forest roads all while living out of his old LC. I was very new to the “Overlanding” world and coolly asked, “So, how long have you been ‘overlanding’?” He replied, “Hmmmm, I always just called it camping.” Gotcha ~ I will tell you that, once you enter this fray, it’s hard to maintain a cool head. You will see more crap that you want, not what you need, but you’ll be told you need it. One visit to the Overland Expo near Flagstaff, AZ and you will see a plethora of gear and equipment you think you need. You don’t. But you will think you do. After purchasing more than you need you’ll either stay at it, or, like a few of my friends, cash out in short time. What’s interesting is, while the OX displays some of the most exotic and most expensive overlanding gear in the world, their keynote speakers are ironically a lone individual or couple who are traversing the globe in their beater Toyota Corolla or ancient VW Van and just returned to CONUS after 6 months exploring Latvia. It's an interesting contradiction to the aura surrounding the OX. I started camping with my then 3-year-old daughter many years ago. I was in an older Jeep TJ, ground tent, coolers, and lots of toys that found a lot of mud. My next rig was a 2010 Jeep JK Rubicon, roof top tent, Fox Wing Awning, expedition cooler, homemade kitchen created out of plywood and way too much gear. This rig went everywhere. Arizona, Utah, Colorado, and even a 3-week trek down the Baja to Cabo San Lucas and back. I even started a Jeep Overlanding Rental business called, Sonoran Trails. We were up to three rigs before I shut it down. Now, I’m in a 2021 Jeep JLU EcoDiesel pulling a Taxa TigerMoth Off-road Trailer and less gear, but still equally prepared. Having been through the overlanding phases I thought I’d share what I’ve learned and offer some unsolicited food for thought. Lightbulb Moment - My 2010 Jeep JKU Rubicon was very capable. She had an AEV 3.5" suspension, 37" KM 2 Tires, AEV front/rear bumpers, lighting, and with a ton of overlanding gear, she was heavy. She sported a CVT Roof Top Tent sitting on a Frontrunner Slimline II Roof Rack. Off of the driver side was a Foxwing Awning that wrapped 270 degrees around the side and back of the Jeep. It was a nice set up. Fast-forward to 2015 and this beauty was now beaten and I struggled to keep up with not just routine maintenance, but mechanical parts began breaking. On one trip we were crawling and exploring around Box Canyon near Florence, AZ. I proceeded to go up and over a gently sloping rock when a large crack/bang/pop echoed throughout the slot canyon. My buddy heard it and began backing up. I nervously looked underneath the rig for the culprit; and then I found it. The axle tube had broke. Literally snapped into two pieces on the front passenger side. I couldn't believe it. I was recovered but my days of overloading this rig were over. She had spoken loud and clear. I didn't know it but I was on my way to a future off-road trailer. Gotcha ~ Part 1 of this series we will talk about the big piece. As in, where do I sleep? That means very different things to many different people. Some feel the Earth Roamer is required, others a Sports Mobile, others a small trailer, and others, a tent is all they need. The diehards will continue to explore in their Toyota Corolla doing crap and going places we can only dream of. As I got older I was done with any tent and wanted an off-road capable trailer. My key requirements were: I wanted to be able to sit inside and change clothes without laying down, compact design, a good kitchen, solar compatible, and storage. I found most of these in the Taxa TigerMoth. Now, I am not trying to sell the TM, I’m only saying it worked for me and it’s those selling points that I’m offering to you for your consideration. So, my first question to you is, what are your needs? Answer that and you’ve solved most of your problems but remember, there's a fine line between equipping a vehicle, and decorating a vehicle. First of course is budget. If you’re good with a ground tent those can get pricey but it’s the cheapest option. Roof-top tents (RTT) are very available post-pandemic. Every Tom, Dick, and Harry seems to be making them, but they still aren’t cheap. The bottom line I’ve learned is this – you’re still in a tent! A RTT will set you back $1k for a decent one but you will also need a roof rack capable of handling the static and dynamic loads. These racks are not cheap. If you decide on a hard-shell RTT these are insanely expensive and for me, you’re still in a tent. The biggest drawback of the RTT is once you’re set up, that’s it. There’s no heading out later to explore. You’re stuck. And besides that, try descending a ladder at 0300 after too much scotch to take a leak when it’s snowing and 20 degrees. Trust me, you’ll turn around and pee off of the ladder. Lightbulb Moment - I have a good friend who tricked out his Toyota Tundra for “overlanding”. He installed an outrageous suspension, Toyo Tires, rear rack, storage capacity, RTT, MaxTraxx, kitchen set up, fuel/water cells, and recovery gear. He said, “I just want to be able to head out whenever I want.” I laughed. He was young, newly married, and had a plan. About a year later he dumped everything. He was tired of a daily driver that looked like a zombie apocalypse recovery vehicle and got 9mpg. And after my first Rubi, so was I. Got it ~ So, really (really) ask yourself what you need and be honest. Off-road Camping Trailers 101 Trailers can get tricky, and expensive. A few places in Arizona build what are spectacular off-road camping trailers, upwards of $15k, then stick you in a RTT. I looked at them all, but it really came down to a few basic designs. There are those that unfold like a Swiss Army knife only to deploy a RTT, then there are hard sides, add to that the neat tear drops, and then the larger travel trailers trying to act like you would really take them off road. Then, the Australian-inspired models that couldn’t make it into half the places we drag our little trailers into, but man are they cool! Here goes my thoughts ~ Trailers and RTT There are some cool amenities from dozens of companies but again, you’re in a tent...‘nuf said. Tear Drop I looked at a lot of these and they were really cool. The biggest downside for me was twofold. 1) You crawl into the interior and you’re in bed, and, 2) The kitchen was always out of the back. Unless you had one helluva' awning you’re getting wet if it’s raining during chow prep. “Off-road” Travel Trailers Folks, you ain’t gonna get some of these longer rigs on the backway to Swansea Mine in AZ. And, with minimal ground clearance you better love maintained dirt roads ‘cause that’s as far you’re going to go. With no approach and departure angles you’re left to really nice Forest Service Roads. That’s it. They will however support you comfortably in a dispersed site at a park requiring reservations (pun intended). Australian-inspired models Okay, look. These are really cool. Very. Cool. I love them. I wanted one. The suspension alone is incredible. Like drool-inspiring incredible. But, like you, I assessed what I really needed, what I really was going to do, and where I was really going to go, and sorry, these behemoths wouldn’t make it. Maybe they’re great at cruising the Australian Outback behind a G-Wagon at 60mph but I don’t do that. It’s usually us squeezing through a small wash or slot canyon, or a sticky U-turn because we went the wrong way and we’re struggling to avoid desert pinstriping while not rolling the vehicles onto their sides. True story. Hard Sides This is my boring, generic term for those small and nimble off-road trailers where you can actually do something inside besides sleep and lay down to change clothes. Here, the Taxa and nuCamp brands are two lines that allow this. Again, I am not pitching for either; however, the Taxa layout was/is perfect for me and my daughter, or me and her and too many of her friends where I’m then relegated to my tent cot outside. The amenities below may be available in other brands so look around. Here are the Taxa selling points for me but more so, ideas and options for you to consider. Bed/Sitting The really big deal was the available sitting in the TM. Three can sit in this small area if you were, say, riding out major rain, for example. For me, I’ve enjoyed countless evenings when winter/snow camping with my Buddy Heater going and sitting with my feet propped up listening to an audible book. Kitchen Food prep and cooking are key components of my trips. I love to do it. The kitchen on the TM pulls out at the back of the trailer with an awning that covers the area well. It holds my 25-year-old Coleman stove perfectly with lots of storage. One of the two covers is a restaurant grade polyurethane and can be used as a cutting board. When finished, depress the lock and close the drawer. Storage Okay, the damn trailer is small, but I get everything I need packed into this thing. Inside there is a small, functional headboard. It holds charging cords, Kleenex and charging ports for devices. There is a lockable, steel storage box on the tongue and behind it is space for a cooler or for me, the ARB fridge/freezer with a power point right there. On top is a steel (and sturdy) platform with plenty of grooves and slots to strap down more gear. Body Armor Plenty of steel plating protects from flying rocks, but these pale in comparison to scraping against a mesquite in tight quarters. It leaves a mark. And I have them. Ground Clearance Okay, this isn’t a rock crawler with massive amounts of ground clearance, but the TM has about 10” from the axle to the ground. Good enough for me. Natural Light The TM has three windows each with a sunshade and bug screen. Close the sunshade at night and this puppy is blacked out…excellent sleeping. There is a rear door that opens wide and the kicker, the side door opens up in a gullwing fashion. Unless you’re sitting outside by the fire, you can’t get any closer to being outside than sitting in the TM with these two doors open. Mud Terrain Tires + Spare These are off brand M/T tires but they’ve held up well. The kicker is there is a spare! Not too many trailers offer this and it’s mounted at the tongue. I haven’t used it yet but I’m glad it’s there! It’s mounted too low and I’ve had to take it off several times as it was dragging during articulation so I’ll have to figure out a new location. But I have one! Suspension Look very hard at what’s installed on your potential purchase. I didn’t and the TM suspension sucks. It’s a torsion axle and I swear the axle was assembled years ago and sat in storage for several more years before getting stuck on this camper. The rubber needed for softening the rough road is evidently in a solid state; as in hardened. No compression. No twisting. Nothing soft about it. Nadda. Zip. Not there. I stay aired down to 18#’s just so the TM doesn’t fall apart while airborne traversing rough dirt roads over 30mph. For me, the above mentioned points were key elements in my decision. You will have other needs and that's fine; but honestly assess what those are. If you're fine with a RTT, outstanding! If you want to have one self-contained vehicle, more power to you. If you feel that a Black Series HQ 15 is in line, by all means! This will wrap up our Part 1 of Overlanding 101. Stay tuned for Part 2 of Gear You Don't Really Need and as always get in touch with us with any questions you have!

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  • Discount Clothes | Brand Names All Direct

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  • Gear We Love | Brand Names Direct

    Gear We Love Gear Werks At BND - Gear Werks we’ve partnered with small companies who exhibit the same commitment to quality and customer service that we do. We like the great stuff from the big companies, but we love the great stuff from the little companies. We look forward to expanding our partners and serving you, our customer. When you buy from one of our partners BND - Gear Werks may receive a small commission on the sale. It does not affect the price you pay. You are not buying directly from us and we have no access to your credit card information or order history. We do not have a shopping cart at BND - Gear Werks. When you click on one of our deals you are taken to that businesses website where you can make your purchase. We’ve been a trusted e-commerce retail partner since 2014 and now want to provide you with information to learn about incredible outdoor gear & products! Maggies Beanies Read More Jetboil Flask Java Kit Eco Cooking Systam Read More Truck Gloves Read More

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