UK brand Torm launches women’s jersey range

New sportwool women’s range launched by niche clothing brand.

(Image credit: Charles Durrant)

Despite the funny “o” in its name, Torm (opens in new tab) is based in Broadstairs, Kent and has been selling men’s cycling jerseys since 2010. Now it has launched a women’s range to add to its selection of men’s jerseys, base layers and arm warmers.

There’s a tendency for women’s cycling kit to be sold in pastel colours and with floral motifs. Torm has bucked the trend, launching a range of women’s jerseys in tasteful primary colours with contrasting banding. The jerseys are made of sportwool– a mix of merino wool and polyester, a fabric which is used by other premium UK based clothing vendors including Shutt and Rapha.

No less than five pockets at the back

No less than five pockets at the back

Torm’s jerseys come equipped with YKK zippers and have no less than five back pockets – there are zippered ones on the right and left sides as well as the usual three open ones. All seams are flatlocked to avoid irritation and there are silicone grippers and reflective piping on the rear pockets. Rather than being printed on or woven into the fabric, the bands of contrasting colour on the jerseys are separate pieces of fabric sewn into the jersey with a double row of stitching.

>>> Buyer's guide to summer jerseys (opens in new tab)

There are full zip and quarter zip versions available, with the jerseys retailing for between £54 and £59. They can be bought on-line with free shipping for orders over £60, or at SP Cycles in Broadstairs.

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Paul Norman
Paul Norman

Paul started writing for Cycling Weekly in 2015, covering cycling tech, new bikes and product testing. Since then, he’s reviewed hundreds of bikes and thousands of other pieces of cycling equipment for the magazine and the Cycling Weekly website.

He’s been cycling for a lot longer than that though and his travels by bike have taken him all around Europe and to California. He’s been riding gravel since before gravel bikes existed too, riding a cyclocross bike through the Chilterns and along the South Downs.