Ale Fango Gloves
Ale Fango Gloves
Ale Fango Full Finger Gloves
When you're cycling across varied terrain, from mountain bike trails to gravel roads and everything between, the Ale Fango Gloves provide the extra protection you need. The full-finger Fango Gloves sees Ale take to the trails, the durable construction and padded palm doing a great job of providing protection from trailside debris and the shocks from rough terrain. The slim design keeps the fit snug for maximum dexterity, ensuring braking and gear changing is unhindered. As you'd expect from a modern MTB glove, the fingertips are touchscreen compatible so control of your action cams, smartphone and GPS devices is both quick and simple. Terry Sweat Wipe. Palm padding for protection. Touch-screen. Back: 80% Polyamide (Nylon), 20% Elastane (Spandex). Palm: 50% Polyamide (Nylon), 50% Polyester.
Here are some more full finger cycling gloves deals!
Or check out all of my Cycling Gloves deals!
Not the right type of glove? Or the wrong size or colour? Either way, check out the rest of my gloves, handpicked just for you! You can search by size, gender & type (Mitts or Full Finger) to locate the perfect cycling gloves for your riding!
Or view all of my cycling clothing deals.
Alé (pronounced similar to Allez, and not like Ale) is an Italian clothing brand located in Castel d'Ario, Lombardy, which began life as recent as 2013. It's parent company APG has much experience in manufacturing performance cycle wear since 1986, for companies such as Nike, and kit for teams such as Discovery and Motorola. Sister companies include DMT (cycling shoes) and (Mario) Cipollini bikes, so it's to say they know what they are doing. Their product ranges are aimed at road cyclists, and manufacturing still takes place in Italy, as opposed to using far eastern factories. The colours used in their garments tend to be bright (and possibly a touch garish in some cases!), but have proved popular amongst European cyclists. Wiggle were one of the first retailers in the UK to stock the Alé ranges, which are slowly gaining a reputation for being expensive yet quality garments.
To find out more about Alé, please visit https://www.alecycling.com/en/, or you can read a piece that Cycling Weekly wrote upon visiting their factory in Italy.