Cressi Tokugawa 3mm Mens Mono Wetsuit Blue Camo - Force-E Scuba Centers

Cressi Tokugawa 3mm Mens Mono Wetsuit Blue Camo

$169.95
Availability: In stock

The Cressi Tokugawa 3mm one-piece wetsuit is a great wetsuit for spearfishing and freediving. Designed for use in blue water as a perfect training suit for spearfishing and swimming pool. The suit's pattern provides ultimate camo for all environments. It is manufactured with flexible, comfortable, soft neoprene. This material is designed for flexibility. It s flexible enough for, free motion to the wearer's movements involved in spearfishing and swimming. Cressi prides itself on its excellent wet suit cuts. The Tokugawa is no exception. Its anatomical design cuts offer a comfortable form-fitted feel. The suit design is pre-shaped arms and legs that improve flexibility and the ease of swimming. The suits are fitted with an extended knee pad that covers and protects the suit and you — including shin reinforcement. This aids in increasing the life of your suit if you're kneeling on the ocean floor a lot when spearfishing. The Tokugawa is fitted with a high-density loading chest pad.

  • The unique Tokugawa camouflage adapts to different water environments — from the blue waters of the Caribbean Sea to the greener tones of Northern USA. The suit's pattern provides ultimate camo for all environments.
  • Manufactured with flexible, comfortable, soft neoprene thick 3 mm. This material is designed for flexibility. It s flexible enough for, free motion to the wearer's movements involved in spearfishing and swimming.
  • Cressi prides itself on its excellent wet suit cuts. The Tokugawa is no exception. Its anatomical design cuts offer a comfortable form-fitted feel. The suit design is pre-shaped arms and legs that improve flexibility and the ease of swimming.
  • The Dura Stretch Nylon Lining delivers an amazing compromise between stretch, comfort, and durability of the suit. his wetsuit is named in honor of the Tokugawa shogunate, the last feudal Japanese military government, existed between 1600 and 1868.
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