Columbia Men’s Bonehead Short-Sleeve Work Shirt

Button-front shirt featuring spread collar, short sleeves, and four chest pockets
Vented in back

Designed to meet the needs of active anglers, this cool, protective shirt is constructed of soft cotton poplin, with fly box pockets and a rod holder loop on the left chest.

The fish may well be smart, but Columbia’s popular Bonehead men’s short-sleeve fishing shirt is smarter. Constructed of cotton poplin that is garment washed for lived-in comfort, the shirt offers such features as hook-and-loop closed fly box pockets on the chest, a tool holder and utility loop, and a rod holder loop on the left chest that frees up your hands to work with lines and lures. The mesh-lined cape vents on the back shoulder, meanwhile, are designed to keep you cool and comfortable. After all, the shirt features a hook-and-loop on the collar tip, which helps you to turn the collar as much as keep the sun off your neck. Machine wash warm and tumble dry low for simple care.

About Columbia Sportswear

Founded in 1938, Columbia Sportswear Company has grown from a small circle of relatives-owned hat distributor to one of the vital world’s largest outerwear brands and the leading seller of skiwear in america. Columbia’s extensive product line includes all kinds of outerwear, sportswear, rugged footwear and accessories. Columbia focuses on developing innovative products which might be functional yet stylish and offer great value. Eighty-year-old matriarch Gert Boyle, Chairman of the Board, and her son, Tim Boyle, President and CEO, lead the company.

Columbia’s history starts with Gert’s parents, Paul and Marie Lamfrom, after they fled Germany in 1937. They bought a small hat distributorship in Portland, Oregon, and named it Columbia Hat Company, after the river bordering the city. Soon frustrated by poor deliveries from suppliers, the Lamfroms made up our minds to start manufacturing products themselves. In 1948, Gert married college sweetheart Neal Boyle, who joined the circle of relatives business and later took the helm of the growing company. When Neal abruptly died of a heart attack in 1970, Gert enlisted lend a hand from Tim, then a college senior. After that it wasn’t long before business actually started to take off. Columbia used to be one of the vital first companies to make jackets from waterproof/breathable fabric. They introduced the breakthrough technology known as the Columbia Interchange System, during which a shell and liner combine for a couple of wearing options. Within the early 1980s, then 60 year-old Gert started her role as “Mother Boyle” in Columbia’s successful and popular advertising campaign.

The company went public in 1998 and moved into a new era as a world leader Within the active outside apparel industry. As of late, Columbia Sportswear employs more than 1,800 people around the globe and distributes and sells products in more than 50 countries and to more than 12,000 retailers the world over.

Button-front shirt featuring spread collar, short sleeves, and four chest pockets
Vented in back
















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