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Southern Merino Wool Terry Lined Sock 70 MILE BUSH

$19.99
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SKU:9334 ,Weight: ,Width: ,Height: ,Depth: ,Gift wrapping: ,Shipping:

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SKU:
9334
Weight:
0.20 KGS
Gift wrapping:
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Shipping:
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1 Review

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  • Rosemary M Searle - 21st Jun 2020

    5
    Merino socks

    The merino socks are warm and comfortable. They wear very well, much better than others you can buy. i have had another pair for at least 4 years and there are no sign of holes. Postage was very prompt. Certainly recommend this company.

1 Review

  • Rosemary M Searle - 21st Jun 2020

    5
    Merino socks

    The merino socks are warm and comfortable. They wear very well, much better than others you can buy. i have had another pair for at least 4 years and there are no sign of holes. Postage was very prompt. Certainly recommend this company.

Description

This lightweight full terry lined sock is designed for work or casual with a soft ribbed band for added comfort.

The elastic in its construction and the Y heel maintain the sock on the foot correctly.

The reinforced heel, toe and sole provide comfort while the ribbed leg helps to reduce fatigue

Made in New Zealand in Norsewood.

Brand; 70 Mile Bush *

Blend / Composition; 68% Merino Wool, 30% Nylon, 2% Lycra

See our Special Offers for Run Out Specials of this sock in Lime Green, Orange, Red & Navy

Size range; S - XL

Sizing Small Medium Large X Large
NZ / AUS/ UK 3-5 5.5-7.5 8-10.5 11-13.5
EUROPE 36-38 39-41 42-45 46-49
US Men 4-5.5 6-8.5 9-11.5 12-14.5

* The Seventy Mile Bush was a heavily forested area of New Zealand extending from Wairarapa to Central Hawkes Bay and out to that coast. It was cleared and settled by Scandinavians, assisted immigrants in the 1870s. On arrival they walked from the surrounding coastal settlements (Wellington, Foxton and Napier) to  what are now the towns of Norsewood, Dannevirke, Pahiatua and Eketahuna in the Tararua District, to cut down the forest and clear the land for farming. The land was not as described to them accurately. Without funds for a return passage they were obliged to remain.

 

 

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