The North Face Men's Himalayan Parka

The North Face Men's Himalayan Parka

The North Face Men's Himalayan Parka is rated 4.4 out of 5 by 25.
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4.3 Star Rating
$420.99 - $648.95
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Product Description Item No.   10222046

The North Face Men’s Himalayan Parka is an 800 fill goose down jacket for high altitude mountaineering. Your expedition to the top can be in some of the vicious weather and the Pertex Endurance (body) and HyVent Alpha 2L (abrasion) will help resist it. Welded baffles not only compartmentalize the down so it won’t fall but also won’t create cold spots or weak points when you’re working toward the summit. The hood is baffled as well as adjustable so you can seal in the warmth and still properly see. The 800 fill down is not only warm, but also light and packable for when you aren’t quite ready to throw it on.

FEATURES of The North Face Men's Himalayan Parka

  • Remote expedition
  • 800 fill goose down offers superior warmth yet remains extremely compressible
  • Welded baffle construction eliminates cold spots and weak points that accompany needle holes
  • Adjustable hood is fully baffled for reliable warmth and zero cold spots
  • Magnetic collar clip manages venting amid high winds and foul weather
  • Thick, warm draft yoke around neck and shoulders seals cold out and warmth in
  • Two enormous chest drop pockets with external or internal access
  • Tough grip zones on shoulders and hips keep pack in place
  • Abundant reflectivity for safety on alpine starts and in vicious weather

- + Product Specifications
Exterior Pockets: 4
Shell Fabric: 100% Nylon
The North Face Collection: Summit Series
Windproof: Yes
Insulation Details: 800 Fill down
Manufacturer Warranty: Limited Lifetime
Product Technology: DWR, GORE Windstopper
Disclaimer: We only ship this brand to US Addresses.
Weight: 52.55 oz
Gender: Mens
Features: Insulated, Adjustable Hood
Best Use: Mountaineering and Alpine, Basecamp and Expedition, Expedition
Jacket Length: Hip
Fit Type: Relaxed Fit
Insulation: Down
DWR tech

Durable Water Repellant
DWR (Durable Water Repellent) is a coating that is applied to fabrics which makes them water-resistant, or hydrophobic. A DWR finish doesn't interfere with breathability, which makes it perfect for adverse conditions in the backcountry.


WINDSTOPPER fabrics utilize an ultra-light, ultra-thin membrane to block wind while allowing interior moisture vapor to escape. This will keep your body and your inner layers dry and comfortable.

Rated 4 out of 5 by from New Purchase Christened this coat at the Metlife Stadium Giants vs Cowboys November 24th 2013. It was below freezing and the wind was steady 20-30 mph with gusts to 40. The coat was fantastic. Seemed windproof to me. I wish it was a full body out fit as my legs froze. This jacket is no fashion show. I looked like I was going into outer space as its bulky but I didnt buy it for that anyway. I went with the Medium and it fits perfect. I'm 5'11 175 Lbs. Some complained about the internal wrist guards I like it. Keeps the cold out and I know it will keep snow out as well. The only downer for me is the size of the zipper and Velcro overlap. I would rather have snaps as the Velcro is a lint collector. All in all a great product.
Date published: 2013-12-04
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Minneapolis Cold Proof TNF Himalayan Parka is warm as advertised. I've walked down the street in 5 degrees with just a t-shirt on underneath and felt comfortably warm. I'm not sure why so much insulation is placed in the shoulders and the back of the arms where the tricep muscle is. There is less insulation in the bicep and upper chest area. I'm guessing this is to allow the climber freedom of movement without being frustrated with a bulky jacket. The hood is warm and functional, you will notice it's not like a lot of other hoods that are slapped on the back of a jacket. This one was designed with the purpose to be used. I feel it is a little over priced, $400-500 seems more reasonable. $600 for plastic and feathers is steep.
Date published: 2014-12-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Extreme Jacket for Extreme Conditions After using NorthFace & Marmot Gortex shells that I layered with a 700 fill down jacket for regular use I decided to move up to the Summit Series parka in black. I have also had several other expedition jackets with various flaws ... mostly issues with weight & packability (and I always preferred a layered system approach). It took a couple years to find TNF Parka locally, as the large sells out quickly (leaving XL/ XXL). This coat is huge, so you want to size correctly even if layering. I purchased the large and I have space for layering at 6'1"and 195 lbs. The TNF Parka is not a casual jacket for mild climates. I purchased this jacket for going out in extreme conditions. In several outings during freezing rain, I found the Parka to keep me extremely dry. The jacket does not bead as well as a Gortex shell (i.e. I need to swipe h2o off the Parka with my gloves vs. just a shake with the shell) , but that is to be expected for a lightweight pack job. The jacket exterior dries extremely fast. I can spend all day out in in high wind/ deep chill (-30). When traveling I can pack the jacket down into a 1.5ft bag (included) and it takes up minimal space in my duffle for international flights. Furthermore, it easily packs lightly & tightly into a backpack. The jacket unpacks perfectly and expands cleanly to full size. For extreme conditions, I still layer with a lightweight down jacket (i.e. extremely light down sweater from Northface, Patagonia, Marmot). I have several other inserts I experiment with as layering is your best approach to harsh conditions. The arms are huge and I can not imagine getting any more fill packed in there. A balaclava comes in handy, but I have found the hood can keep me warm even on climbing peaks with high wind since I can easily cover my nose up to my glasses/ goggles. I appreciate the cuffs being snug to keep high winds from blowing up my arms. Also, the jacket has an overlap and rip cord on the jacket back to keep winds from riding up the backside. On the jacket inside I can keep two large water bottles, camera and plenty of protein bars for long treks. The only downside I have so far is that if my hands start to get too cold, I have a difficult time with the magnetic clasp (the upside is that it will not pull loose on its own). I compared this jacket to Feathered Friends Icefall, CG and Volle Bauschfraft before purchase. Note the IceFall is 33oz vs. nearly 52 oz on TNF Himalayan, but the weight seems to be in extra fill & not the jacket (I have no issue trading a bit of weight for serious fill, as they pack relatively close in size). Also, my TNF came in hundreds cheaper than the Marmot 8000. I decided on not purchasing the Himalayian bodysuit and to use separate pants for mountain climbs so that I can also use the jacket in less harsh conditions. I found TNF Himalyian Parka not as constricted in the center as TNF Shaffle/Meru (as noted, I like to be warm and often layer a down sweater). To recap, this is near the best jacket you can purchase for extreme expedition weather that rivals (if not exceeds) jackets in the $700-1500 range. My second choice was Feather Friends. Note, if weight and packability are not as important you can come close on warmth by researching a 3-4 layer system (well, maybe not if you apply layering with this beast). I can not believe the negative reviews for use as a hunting/ snowboard jacket (seriously, 1 or 2 stars for a jacket teams are taking on some of the worst climbs/ weather conditions & with lifetime warranty?) ... keep in mind what you are buying the jacket for and how to use it.
Date published: 2014-02-01
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Poor all around design I'm a photographer and mountaineer and bought this jacket to spend long hours standing in the cold in northern Canada and the Alps. Overall the jacket relatively warm but the design leaves a lot to be desired. As other reviewers have noted, the wrist cuffs have seams just between the thumb and index and they become really unconfortable (almost painful) when wearing gloves. The colored versions of the jacket make it appear like Hyvent was used for all the black sections but this IS NOT the case, the shoulders are the same 'delicate' Pertex fabric used throughout the rest of the jacket and are coated with a CHEAP rubberized material that has started FLAKING off after only 3 uses with a backpack ! The zipper mechanism is JUNK and even though I try to be very careful it gets caught on the inner baffle almost every time; same for the outside hand pocket zippers. The front zipper is also very difficult to zip at the neck and requires a lot of fiddling to get it all the way up. And then there's the lack of insulation in the forearms also mentionned by others. I want to like this jacket but it just has too many design flaws and there are many better alternatives for someone needing a serious expedition parka. Very poorly designed, overpriced, and I doubt it will last much more than 1 season. PS - I wouldn't mind the gigantic NF logos if the jacket was well made.
Date published: 2014-02-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Warm as hell I am out hiking with my dog twince a day every day of the year so after the vicious polar vortex that hit Ontario for two years straight, I wasn't messing around anymore. I had been using TNF Voztok parka but in temps that go below -40C with the windchill it just doesn't fight the cold even with a decent base layer and a mid layer on. Hence my plunge into the Himalayan. Straight up this is a COLD weather jacket. If you're going to be active outside in -20C or less this is too warm and too big. I only put it on when the mercury drops low with strong winds. I can wear only a base layer underneath in -30C wind chill without worrying about being cold. The zipper does suck but outside of that this jacket does what it is supposed to do-keep a person warm in the coldest temps on the planet.
Date published: 2016-11-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I would buy this jacket again and again and again! This is by far the best winter coat l have ever purchased and l have purchased a lot of coats. Insanely warm in even -40 C weather, l just need to wear a t-shirt. Cuts the wind completely. The neck cover and hood is extremely warm, you don't need to wear a hat. If you are in your car you get hot very quickly in this jacket that you have to turn the heating off. When you wear this jacket you feel like your under the duvet comforter in bed it is so comfortable and warm. I tell everyone l meet about how great this jacket is and that they should purchase it .
Date published: 2017-02-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Wore this coat for three years in Nunavut. Generally in -50 Excellent coat. Kept me alive in one of the harshest locales on the planet. It does what it is meant to do, keep people warm at extreme low temperatures with gale force winds.
Date published: 2016-12-03
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Had the original version of this jacket , and still use it Not for hiking too warm but I took it to the base of Everest to wear at camp and after skiing but not for skiing. If I get sick I wear it around the house and it burns off the flu bug quicky! Its 25 years old and looks great and still warm. Not to use with big pack as that will ruin any down jacket I have 3 other newer and two very old rip stop NF down jackets and love the feel and will take the Himalayan one to the ice festival in china near the Russian border this December. One jacket cant meet all your needs but nothing beats the compactability of down. So I have different fill weights for different applications. It may seem expensive to buy several but they last for decades. Also used in Yellowstone winter snowmobiling where its -30 in the morning no wind Recomend buying the black color for wearing in the city, as the red stands out loudly!
Date published: 2016-11-13
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- + Size Guide

The North Face Men's Jackets

SIZE Small Medium Large X-Large XX-Large XXX-Large
Chest 36 - 38" 39 - 41" 42 - 44" 45 - 48" 49 - 52" 53 - 56"
Hip 35 - 37" 38 - 40" 41 - 43" 44 - 46" 47 - 49" 50 - 52"
Sleeve Length 33.5" 34" 34.8" 35.5" 36.3" 37"

Chest / Bust: Measure around the fullest part of the chest, keeping the tape parallel to the floor.

Waist: Measure around the narrowest point, keeping the tape parallel to the floor.

Hip: Stand with feet together and measure around the fullest point of the hip, keeping the tape parallel to the floor.

Arm Length: With the arm slightly bent, measure from the center back neck bone, over the shoulder and to the wrist bone.

Inseam / Pant Length: From a standing position, measure from your crotch to your ankle.

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