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Gel Shock Bag Gloves

Gel Shock Bag Gloves

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Professional Gear, for the Professional Athlete
  • Innovative gel technology
  • Better impact dispersal than foam
  • High quality leather construction and suede thumb
  • Hook and loop closure system
  • Ideal for prolonged workouts
Gel Shock Bag Gloves incorporate the latest shock dispersing gel technologies to create the foremost training tool. It features durable leather construction with suede thumb and palm gusset, as well as a wrap-around hook-and-loop closure.

sku: #bx-bg-309


Not bad for your hands and wrist

Constructed well to protect the small bones of your hands. Extra protection is added to your wrists with the hook and loop closer and the sleave. May need someone to help you secure the gloves on, although with a little bit of practice, you can put on and secure the gloves on your own. Gloves are hard to vent due to not having a well thought out cooling system.   
by: pinot80   
3/19/2010 4:03:14 PM
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Someone using these gloves

by: box78   
3/6/2010 6:42:32 PM
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I have had two back surgeries all double spinal fusion in the lower back. I boxed amature when I was 17-19, I am now 53, and can not stay away from boxing its in my blood. I coach children at night. back to my question . What bag gloves would give me the most amount of shock protection, without werighing a lot?  
by: Jon Fish   
12/31/2009 3:20:07 PM
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This product is not currently available for purchase.
Boxing Gloves Expert FAQs
  1. What type of boxing gloves should I get?

    Boxing gloves are constructed to enhance different aspects of your game. Some gloves are designed to be small and compact and place more of the glove weight toward the wrist, increasing speed and impact. Protection is minimized, but punching power is increased. If your primary focus is on punching power, this is a good choice (consider the Cleto Reyes brand). Other gloves do the exact opposite, favoring more padding over the knuckles. Boxers that have had hand injuries or who wish to be mindful of safety prefer gloves that have extra padding over the knuckles. Gloves that are fluffier also make for better defensive tools as they can cover more surface area with less movement (consider the Grant brand of gloves). Other brands range in between these two extremes and you can gauge just how much padding you need, and where you want it.

  3. What weight gloves should I get?

    The weight of gloves are measured in ounces. The higher the number the greater the shock absorbency and the heavier the weight. The standard for sparring is 14 - 20 ounces. Go on the heavier side if you want to increase your cardio or have a joint injury. For bag work 12 ounce is standard. For competition 8 or 10 ounce is the standard for pros and 10 or 12 ounce is standard for amateurs.

  5. Boxing Gloves vs. Bag Gloves

    Boxing gloves are designed to use a softer less-dense foam combination, mold or gel that increases shock absorbency for both you and your partner. Bag gloves utilize a dense foam that can withstand the day-in-day-out pounding they will receive in the gym. The closure of boxing gloves protects your partner from abrasions.The closure of bag gloves are easy-on, easy-off. Bag gloves also can contain a grip bar in the palm, which provides you an enhanced (and safer) fist.

  7. Can I hit bags with my boxing gloves?

    You can do bag work with your boxing gloves, but they will break down faster. The foam and outer in boxing gloves are designed to protect your opponent, which is great when sparring but when you use boxing gloves for bag work they will break down faster than comparable bag gloves would.

More Boxing Gloves Questions

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