Teton Tested: ScentBlocker Jacket with Trinity Scent Control


Elk hunting can be one of the most strenuous adventures a hunter can take. Particularly during the rut, archers may cover five to ten miles a day up and down hill. Even if you could take a shower each morning before leaving camp, your body would very likely heat up by midday. Add swirling winds in the mountains and your ability to smell like anything butWY Elk 13 2 002 a human predator becomes a challenge. Fortunately, ScentBlocker has developed a new scent elimination technology called Trinity, which outperforms anything they’ve developed to date.

Although the weather was a challenge on our Teton elk hunt, our friend Noel helped keep the days bright with her perky personality and willingness to help with our heavy packs. She put her ScentBlocker duds (with Realtree pattern) through its paces and was impressed with the results. Noel, who is about to begin Officer Candidate School with the U.S. Army showed she was an army of one as she put her ScentBlocker-odorned self through a wide variety of hunting situations. Both she and the gear performed admirably.

Product Highlights: ScentBlocker with new Trinity Technology is a milestone in human scent control that goes where no hunting apparel has gone before. New synthetic Trinity scent control has game-changing properties that are so powerful, yet so thin and light, that it takes comfort and performance to a whole new level.

1.5_LS_TEE_214x214[1]1.5 Performance Shirt

Designed for performance, the 1.5 series of clothing offers everything in next to nothing. The marriage of Trinity scent control technology, 4Direction stretch fabric for comfort, Micro Wick for staying cool and dry, and S3 antimicrobial treatment makes this the ultimate garment for any hunter.

Visit robinsonoutdoors.com for more information about this product.

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Joe Byers
Joe Byers has more than 1,000 magazine articles in print and is currently a field editor with Whitetail Journal, Predator Xtreme, Whitetails Unlimited, Crossbow Revolution, and African Hunting Journal magazines. He’s spent the last three decades depicting the thrill of the chase and photographing the majesty of all things wild. Byers is a member of the Professional Outdoor Media Association and numerous other professional and conservation organizations.