Best Men’s Underwear Brands Under $30 – Calvin Klein, MeUndies, Mack Weldon & More

Welcome back to the Gentleman’s Gazette!
Today’s video is about the best underwear for men, $30 or less. Over the
last 10- 15 years, the underwear market has changed dramatically. While it used to be
something that was just stuffed to the dark corners of a department store with
big brands like Calvin Klein and Hanes, now, you have a lot of specialist brands
just focusing on underwear, oftentimes, they sell directly to the consumer. And also
the materials, while they used to be just cotton or cotton with a little bit of
spandex, now you can find all sorts of nylon, modal, micromodal, you name
it! So in today’s video, we’ll find out what’s worth your money,
what isn’t, no matter if you are on a super low budget or if you can afford
something closer to $30.00. So first, let’s talk about materials because apart
from the cut, it’s a very important component of your underwear. Let’s start with
the most traditional, cotton. It is a great fabric, it’s a well-known staple
for most men that wear underwear. It’s a natural material and if you want to learn more
about it, please check out our cotton guide, here. It’s really in-depth! Overall, it
is a great natural material except for one reason,
it is very absorbent and for underwear, you don’t want moisture to be stuck next
to your skin, you want it to be moved away from it. Personally, I like cotton with a bit
spandex if you are not very active and you don’t sweat a lot because it still
does the job, it’s somewhat breathable, and it’s very affordable. Of course, you can
also get very luxurious cotton that costs over a hundred dollars a pair but
to learn more about the different quality ranges, again, check out the cotton guide. What
about longevity? While shorter cotton fibers twisted in a
yarn are less expensive but they’re all more prone to pilling which just looks
old and you have to throw them away. Another important material in underwear
today is Modal. It is made by the Austrian company, Lenzing. Just like
viscose, it is a semi synthetic fiber, meaning everything starts out with
cellulose derived from trees or bamboo or other sources.
Modal is stronger and softer than viscose. It’s also not as absorbent as
cotton, you can dry it in the dryer without any damage, and it doesn’t pill
like cotton does, for example, or nylon. A variation of modal is Micromodal. It
means that the fiber is even finer, meaning it can be woven more tightly
that it’s also softer but it still has those same characteristics
as the regular modal. The result of it is often that the touch is almost like
silk but because the fiber is a little finer, it may not last quite as long as a
regular modal. For underwear, Micromodal is considered to be the cashmere of
synthetic or semi synthetic fibers. Lenzing manufactures micromodal only
in Europe so even if the underwear is made overseas or in Asia, the material was
still produced in Europe. It has only been around since the 90s but Lenzing
did some good marketing and they have a really good product. It’s softer than
cotton, its moisture wicking, and it’s shrinking resistant. Again, you can put it
in a dryer without any damage. It’s also breathable and there’s a low heat
retention making it the ideal fabric for an undergarment. On top of that, it has a
very high stretchability and again, it’s not prone to pilling. So in my mind, micromodal is the best material you can have in a pair of underwear. That being said, regular
modal is still a good material. So what about spandex, elastane, or lycra? They’re all
made from polyurethane which means they’re derived from oil. It’s basically all
the same stuff. In the US, it’s known as spandex and Europe, it’s known as Elastane. Lycra,
again, is a brand name for Elastane so don’t get yourself confused, it’s all
about the same stuff. You will never find a pair of underwear made out of a
hundred percent of elastane or spandex or lycra,
they’re usually blended with other fibers such as cotton, polyester, or nylon.
The threads are nearly invisible so it’s very easy to weave it into other fabrics.
The fiber’s characteristics are that it’s very elastic, it’s very stretchy, it’s very durable and it has a low heat retention. On top of that, it’s
lightweight so it’s a good fiber to be blended into underwear. So what about
polyamide? Well, that’s a category that contains a number of different products
including nylon and Kevlar. Yes, that’s the material they use for bulletproof
vests. Polyamide is a product derived from crude oil. When blended
with other fabrics, it adds an element of elasticity and a silky smooth finish
but sometimes also a little bit cool. Unfortunately, it has a low breathability
but it’s very prone to pilling. It also has a moderate heat retention and just a
moderate ability to be moisture wicking. Because that, in my book, nylon or
polymide is not the best material you can have for your underwear. So what about
Jersey? Well, Jersey itself is the category of a knit type of fabric. It can
be made by many brands and made of different materials so it’s difficult to
give a blanket statement about Jersey. In the past, it was often made from cotton
or cotton synthetic, it usually was very stretchy because it was a knit and it was
a popular material for underwear. It’s usually very soft, has a high elasticity, but also
a high heat retention and with other materials like modal or micromodaI, think
Jersey has become less and less popular. Now, one of the most popular materials
found in less-expensive underwear other than cotton is polyester. It is
made from a synthetic polymer that’s essentially a kind of plastic. So what
does that mean for underwear? Well, polyester has a high stain
resistibility. It’s also wrinkle resistant but unfortunately, it has a very high
heat retention which means you’re more likely to sweat which is not
advantageous for underwear. It’s also not very breathable, it is lower moisture
wicking and very prone to static build-up. So again, not a good material
for underwear. Why, you ask, is it used then? Well, it’s
damn cheap and that’s why companies still use it these days.
So what are the characteristics you want in a good underwear fabric? First of all,
you want it to be soft. You want it to be breathable, want it to be elastic, want it to be
resistant to pilling, you want it to be moisture wicking, quick-drying, it’s supposed to have a low heat retention, and you just
want to be able to just throw it in a dryer and be done with it.
So that means modal and micromodal are your top choices. In theory, they
check all the points and in practice, I saw those results when I tested them too.
Next in line for me are cotton, one with elastane or maybe cotton modal blend.
In last place comes in polyester and nylon because they’re just not made for
underwear. Now, before we take a look at all the different brands and tell you
specifically what’s good and what’s bad about them, here are a few important
things about the hallmarks and characteristics of underwear and the
cut. So what’s the most important thing in a piece of underwear? For me, it is
definitely that there is as little skin-to-skin contact as possible. Because
of that, pouch underwear is out in the market in multiple different variations.
No, not all special pouches are constructed equally. The brand Saxx was
very early to market. There’s also Sheath or Bn3th and
we’ll go over all those brands later. That being said, a specific pouch to
prevent skin-to-skin contact it’s not always necessary if the cut,
otherwise, is very ergonomic and the fit is close so skin doesn’t touch skin.
Other things to look at on your underwear is the rise. Even though longer rises are
more popular, I found that a shorter rise of about two to three inches is ideal
because it makes for a better fit and less skin-to-skin contact. While in the
past, seams were a big deal, all the brands we tested had the same kind of flat
comfortable seams and I couldn’t even tell that my underwear had any seams so
it’s really a non-issue these days. When it comes to the waistband, bigger isn’t
always better. We found that you want something that is
soft but has a certain structure that doesn’t give you a muffin top. Now for
this video, we tested 10 different brands of
underwear and sometimes, the same company also sells underwear that is a lot more
expensive but we did not get those simply because we wanted to be fair in
the under $30 segment. By the way, this video
is not sponsored, no one is paying us to say anything, this is 100% my unbiased,
honest opinion. First, let’s start with the classic Calvin Klein.
Ever since the 90s or even the 80s, it has become somewhat of an underwear
staple, especially in the US. They are not exactly innovative but they’re a pre
innovation classic. How do I know? Well, I’ve personally worn Calvin Klein
underwear for over 10 years. I first bought it in 2006 when I first came to the US
because there was a deal at Macy’s and in Europe, Calvin Klein underwear was
a lot more expensive so I bought a bunch of them. I still have some of these old
pairs of underwear in my drawer even though I’ve to admit, I don’t wear them as
often as I used to since I had better underwear these days. In the past, I’ve
had cotton versions and polyester versions; over time, I really came to
prefer the cotton ones because they make me sweat
less. Just to see where things are at today, we ordered a three pack of Calvin
Kleins in a cotton and elastane mix with 95% cotton. They have a flyless pouch
and the cut has improved compared to their old cotton underwear, Ithink. Overall, for
$8.32 a pair, I think they do a pretty good job. The waistband on the Calvin
Klein is noticeably tougher than on other pairs we tested. Otherwise, the
seams and the cut on the Calvin Kleins are very similar to many other brands out
there. The Calvin Kleins were made in Kenya which is unusual and it’s the only
pair of underwear in our lineup that was made there. Looking at the workmanship
and stitch quality, it’s all top-notch and there’s no reason to complain. There
is some skin-to-skin contact because there is no pouch but overall, I think a
good value pick. My rating would be 3 out of 5 stars.
Brand number two is Saxx. I’ve personally owned Saxx since 2012 and they were
probably one of the first companies that introduced a pouch style underwear
that reduced skin-to-skin contact and therefore, sweating,
thus increasing the comfort. Back then, pretty much all of their underwears are under
$30. These days, it’s different. There are few that are above $30 like the Volt and
the Vibe and there is a few that are under $30. Now,
all Saxx underwear is made in China. The only pair under $30 are the
Undercover, the Daytripper, and the Sport Mesh. The undercover costs $28 and are
made out of a blend of cotton, modal, and spandex. I find the fabric to be really
comfortable and I think, for $28, it’s a fair price. If you want a slightly
shorter inseam, go with what they call trunks, the boxer briefs are a little
longer. The Daytripper boxer briefs cost $25 just like the Sport Mesh. Both are
made of a blend of polyester and spandex and I would suggest you stay clear of
both of them because I don’t like the way they insulate everything down there
and make you sweat and uncomfortable. Now, the main feature of Saxx underwear is
what they call the ballpark pouch. Basically, they use mesh panels on the
left and right side, as you can see here, that are supposed to keep everything
away from your thigh skin. Overall, I’ve always found that the Saxx construction
was an improvement towards having nothing there at all. At the same time, I
always felt that the mesh was too thin to really provide a good separation.
Personally, I would prefer if they use the actual same material they use for
the underwear. Overall, I would say my comfort was increased and it was an
upgrade from a Calvin Klein pair. If you look at the market materials, they tout
about their flat seams which, again, everyone in the industry has and their
9 panel construction which, in theory, sounds like a good idea to yield a
better three-dimensional fit, however, in practice, I found that when I was wearing
Saxx underwear, it didn’t feel any different than most of the other brands
that had a good cut. In terms of colors and patterns, they come in solids
and a few patterns. That being said, one of the most underrated things in men’s underwear is
the color. In an ideal world, I would only wear skintone underwear for regular
fabrics especially some that are thin such as white pants and if there’s a
white pants lining, I would even go with a white pair of underwear so you
wouldn’t see that contrasty line between the
pants’ lining and your underwear. Otherwise, if you have a striped pair of
underwear that you wear underneath a pair of seersuckers, you can see it
through and it doesn’t look very good. The same is true if you have maybe
pineapples or a bold color like red. Overall, the Saxx have
good material composition and I would give them a rating of 4 out of 5 stars.
Why not five? Well, I think the pouch is a way in the right direction but it’s
not perfect yet. The next brand is Meundies. They retail for $24 but they also
have a monthly subscription plan where you just pay $16 for a pair. They’re
made in Sri Lanka which is a big textile sewing center in the world. The
material composition is 92% micromodal and 8% elastane which is a very good
blend, very good base fabric that checks all the boxes as discussed before. I also
like their inseam of about two and a half to three inches. Meundies are flyless
but on the inside, they don’t have any extra fabric layers that prevents
skin-to-skin contact. However, for me, I found they were
anatomically very well cut. They had a rounded pouch than just straight
flat seams and so there was a very minimal skin-to-skin contact without a
separate pouch. So while Meundies doesn’t make any claims beyond the
basics, I found their pouch to be rather three-dimensional and large so maybe
that comes in handy for you. They offer quite a wide range of colors, you can get
seven classic colors, at the same time, they don’t have a single skin tone. They
also have a brighter color lineup as well as very adventurous patterns with
dinosaurs and pizza which I think no self-respecting gentleman should ever
wear. Of course, I tested all of them including the bold patterned ones but the
material is all the same, the weave is all the same, so there’s no difference in
the different colors and patterns. In my mind, Meundies provide a great value,
especially if you buy them as part of the membership deal but even if you don’t,
$24 is less than other underwear brands charge you for a micromodal with a very
good cut. I would also give them a 4 out of 5 stars because there is still a
minimal amount of skin contact and that could be improved by a more inside design
pouch. The fourth underwear brand we reviewed
was Bn3th. Look at the name, it’s a little weird and before, they were
branded as My Package which was likewise weird, so I guess they can’t really wrap
their head around a proper brand name. Their classic boxer brief costs $30, you
can buy them in packs for 55 bucks and they also have sales. The material composition is
95% tensile modal and 5% spandex. Overall, very soft, very breathable, excellent choice
for underwear. It’s made in China and has an inseam of 3 and a half inches, I think
maybe half an inch or an inch less would even be better. That being said, in this
case, it’s ultimately not that important because it has a special pouch. Unlike
the Saxx that just has mesh strips on the side, the Bn3th has the same fabric
that is sewn in a u-shape all around. It’s a little more noticeable than the
Saxx underwear but it does a much better job at preventing skin-to-skin contact.
Overall, I prefer the My Package pouch of Bn3th to the ballpark pouch from
Saxx. Overall, the Bn3th material is very
good, the cut is, in general, good. Their pouch is functional, I think it could be
slightly improved to make it even more comfortable and at the same time, their
color choices are very bold and I don’t want a pink orange purpley desert
inspired pair of underwear. That being said, it is comfortable, you
can get it in more muted colors, not in skin tones, of course, because why would
anyone do that? Nevertheless, four and a half stars from me. The next brand is Ex
Officio Give-n-Go. It cost $26 a pair, you can also get them in two packs which
brings the price down to 23.50. They are made in China from a 94 percent nylon and 6%
spandex blend. It has a very interesting weave that’s really light and airy, has a
cool silky smooth touch but overall, it’s a fabric that will eventually pill and
it retains heat more than micromodal and will make you uncomfortable. Now, what I
really don’t like about this pair of underwear is it’s very roomy and airy
so for me, this underwear is a no-go. If you like this style of underwear, go for
it. Otherwise, I will just give it one star out of five.
The next brand is called T-Bo. They don’t just have an unusual name but they are
also different in a sense that they use a viscose 95% with spandex. They heavily
advertise that their viscose is derived from bamboo and for any type of
viscose, you need to start with cellulose but whether it comes from
bamboo or a tree or other sources, it doesn’t matter in regard to the end
product and the quality of it. It’s made in China, has a two inch inseam which is
a bit shorter but that allows for a tighter fit that means there’s less skin
to skin contact. At first, I thought their label was quite rough and I realized
it’s a tear-off label which is actually a smart idea. It costs $24.95 and has a
waistband made out of the same fabric that’s reinforced on the inside, which I
find quite comfortable. Overall, they felt good in day to day
wear, they had very little skin-to-skin contact, no extra special pouch on the
inside or any bells and whistles and I am not a big believer in viscose because
viscose is popular because it’s mainly cheap. So, overall, I would give it a
rating of 3 out of 5 stars. Next up is Tommy John. We looked at their
stuff and most of it really comes in at above $30. They had one option that had a
really long inseam, almost all the way down to the knee, which I’m not a fan of
at all. And another option was just plain cotton but we refrained from testing
them because I think their heart is really at more expensive underwear so
we’ll test them at a later point in time when we talk about premium underwear. The
8th brand in our lab is Ribbed Tee which are out of the ordinary in the sense
that they produce in the US but under $30. I think if you buy three pairs, they are
even just 28. So for a made in the US product, it’s really affordable. They come
with a six inch inseam which is a little longer but the cut is overall, good so
there’s not much skin-to-skin contact. The material is what they call a cool
nylon and spandex. Touch and feel is silky smooth and good but again, nylon, not the
best material for underwear because it pills and
retains heat. The pouch is very three-dimensional and the waistband is
non-existent so it’s very soft and comfortable to wear.
Now, I’ve tested different Ribbed Tee products over the year. Originally, they
came out with kind of a silicone strip on the side that was supposed to keep
shirts coming out, I didn’t think it really worked and they probably didn’t
either because they don’t do it any longer.
They then switched to the nylon spandex fabric and had a shorter inseam and the
cut wasn’t ideal. I think the cut of their latest iteration is really the
most superior one of all of them. I would just wish they would switch to a micromodal material because that would even be better and that would really elevate up
their rating from a three and a half to probably a four and a half. That being
said, if made in the US is important to you, they’re a really good choice and
pretty much the only choice in our lineup. The ninth brand in our lineup is
Mack Weldon. Most of their stuff is made in Thailand these days but they have
different options in a below $30 price segment. I’ve had some of their older
pairs of underwear in cotton and comparing them to the newer ones, I can definitely
see an improvement. The two kinds we looked at were the 18-hour Jersey for
$24 and the Airknit X for $28. The 18-hour Jersey is a blend of 47 and 1/2 percent
modal, forty seven and a half percent cotton and the rest is spandex. It is super
soft, it’s a very comfortable fabric, and even though it has cotton which absorbs
moisture, I find it to be very comfortable if you just go to the office
and live in a climate that’s not super hot. The waistband is noticeably improved
from the old underwear, it’s much softer now and it’s advertised as no roll.
I’ve had no issues with it. It has a fly less pouch and areas with mesh that’s
supposed to increase breathability but there’s no separate inside pouch the way
we know it at Sheath, Saxx, or B3nth. One thing that’s weird about them is that
they put material information on the outside of your underwear which makes me
feel like I have a big tag on the outside that’s visible that I just don’t like.
The Airknit X is made of a material that is a blend of polyamide, polyester, and
elastane, which they called breathable microfiber. In my mind, it’s an attempt to
recreate some of the characteristics, the softness, stretchability of a modal or a micromodal but it’s simply not as good a fabric. The other thing Mack Weldon does is they
put “for daily wear” on the inside of the waistband so I have accidentally worn them
inside out. I think they are a decent pair of underwear but not really
that much special and I think I’d rather prefer the Saxx underwear over the Mack Weldon because it has a little mesh insert. So for Mack Weldon, I’d say three
and a half out of five stars. The 10th brand we tested extensively was Sheath. The
one I like is the Sheath V sports performance underwear. It’s
made out of 92% modal, 8% elastane. It costs $29. Now, just like Saxx or Bn3th,
Sheath heavily advertises their pouch but honestly, I found their pouch
is designed so poorly that it doesn’t really do its job and I have skin to
skin contact all day because it doesn’t stay inside. Also, the pouch is cut so
high that even if it stays inside, you can constantly feel it which I don’t
think it’s beneficial. So while the material is nice, I actually have this extra layer on
the inside which I can feel and it’s not ideal so I’ll just give them a two and a
half out of five stars. So what about brands like Tani, Hanro, or Zimmerli?
Again, just like Tommy John, they are more premium brands and we’ll discuss
them at another time. Overall, my favorite in this lineup was Bn3th, just by a
short margin. If Meundies had a pouch system, I think they would have been my
favorite. The best made in the US is Ripped Tee and if you really want to go
budget, I think you go with Calvin Klein because they’re inexpensive and they do
the job. If you can afford a little more, maybe Meundies is the best bang for the
buck but overall, this was our lineup. If you enjoyed this video, let us know what
else you want us to test in depth because these things take a lot of time because
we really have to test them so we don’t want to do stuff that you guys aren’t
interested in. if you enjoyed this video make sure to check out our Is it worth it
series where we review iconic products so in today’s video I wore tons
of underwear I even had to get creative to stay warm in a cold studio when we
shot B footage yep that’s right for you guys I do almost anything otherwise I
was just wearing a dress shirt that is yellow and charcoal gray striped with
gold Monkey Fist knot cuff links from Fort Belvedere they match the belt buckle and
my boots are British boots from Trickers in a nice tan color with a matching belt
which is a prototype from Fort Belvedere so stay tuned I hope we can soon offer
them to you in the shop

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100 thoughts on “Best Men’s Underwear Brands Under $30 – Calvin Klein, MeUndies, Mack Weldon & More

  1. To be quite honest, underwear is something that I don't really consider much when it comes to clothing, of course I wear them but never consider them as anything more than what they are or really ever considered upgrading. This has given me something to think about. Nice video guys, keep up this great work as you guys always do.

  2. Sheath pouches vary. I've had good experiences with the 4.0 but a poor experience with the 3.21.

    Anyway, you'd previously described pouch underwear as an unnecessary gimmick. Are you coming around on the idea?

  3. It was a little awkward to watch for me and I felt very shy, but it was a nice video nonetheless. Very informative and helpful, I'll definitely share it with people who could benefit from it. Thanks for the work it took you to make this video, the clip towards the end was hilarious.

  4. Speaking of style… i'd prefer to watch some Germans wearing white spongy socks with sandals instead of a limp mid age willy close-up.. just saying

  5. Nice video. I love these underwear videos. You are giving the Kavalier a run for his money 😉 If you want some more adventurous underwear, check out Andrew Christian 👌

  6. Whilst being informative, I was a bit uncomfortable watching because……….

    …….you never brought the environmental aspect into the video: in short (no pun intended), polyester/other man-made fibres being released in to the environment/water ways after washing, contributing to plastic in the oceans….

    That said, a very good video 🙂
    many thanks
    Tony 'budgie smuggler' Jones

  7. idk why i finish the whole video… simply because no one talks about this things.. kudos to you.. thanks for sharing. i try new brands, if it fits and feels good, i keep on buying the brand

  8. Most of my underwear are made of recycled burlap potato sacks to help save trash from going to the dump. I also don't wash them to help save water. 😂

  9. Haha, funny video!

    You need to check out UNIQLO underwear. There is nothing more comfortable that their Mesh Polyester line. Super breathability and moisture wicking properties.

  10. Check out lyocell (Tencel) fabric (made from eucalyptus trees). It has close loop system production with non-toxic chemicals. Soft, absorbent, wrinkle resistant, versatile, durable, breathable, anti-static, hypoallergenic. Can pill though and maybe requires special care. It is biodegradable. It is also the most enviromentally friendly from wood based and synthetic material. It is better to wear loose boxers though because we need to keep the testicles cooler than the rest of our body for optimal testosterone production and overall fertility and health of our reproductive system.

  11. Cdlp is a company from Sweden that has this material and several style under 30 dollars. Hamilton and Hare is another brand that i am aware of having lyocell underwear from Englnd but only with discount it will go under 30$

  12. Great video, Raphael!
    It would be lovely if you could create an in-depth series in which you would compare different formal/dress shoes from various shoemakers, in terms of design and craftsmanship, with one another.
    I would also love to see Preston cover a similar series on hats.

  13. Thank you for another most informative video. I would love to see a full video on different combinations you put together from your wardrobe. The "What I am Wearing in this Video" conclusions to your video and very informative and it would be great to see one video with many combinations. Many of us would be taking notes.

  14. I respect Raphael for doing all his own "stunts".
    A majority of my underwear are "fruit of the loom" to be very blunt, or a major chain store bradt that is very similar.

  15. I've had great experiences with Tommy John over the last few years, especially their square cuts in the Second Skin micro-modal material. I think shorter inseam is most comfortable, and they ride up the thighs the least, but the longer ones are great in the winter, and if they're long enough and cut well enough, they don't ride up the thigh either. Looking forward to the future video about that segment of the market!

  16. I'll stick with my cheap Fruit of the loom boxer briefs lol but excellent video as always! Learning to be classier from this channel and it's a pleasure so far.

  17. Like the great poet Rev Run once said; "Calvin Klein ain't no friend of mine, don't want nobody's name on my behind"

  18. By far the very best, longest wearing and comfortable I have found over 4 decades of trial and error are Under Armor Boxer Jocks. I have 8 pair that are at least 9 years old and still look and fit like new.

  19. You characterized the CK waistband as being "tougher", could perhaps you clarify that for me? That is, I'm uncertain as to whether you're saying it's durable or whether you're saying it's uncomfortable.
    Thanks for your time. Love the channel, keep up the great work.

  20. Saxx Kinetic for sport every time. I’ve done 80km hikes in these and everything stays in place. Everybody that ever experienced thigh chafing knows how important that is.

  21. What is the best Business wool coat (chestford face) for men under 300€ ( welchen Business Wollmantel würden Sie mir für unter 300€ empfehlen, rein von der Qualität/ Verarbeitung / schnitt )

  22. Lately went on a holiday to Crete, living in Norway where everything is about 5 times more expensive I bought about 1 Kg of boxer underwear, was about €3 a piece of course made in China, where else.

  23. There's a lack of Separatec. They're strange, but they work. Also, not as expensive as CK which have been a huge (or tiny, hehe) letdown for me.

  24. I don't like the boxer brief or trunk styles, they feel like way too much fabric and no support where I need it. I prefer FOTL from Walmart, really a budge choice but they work in all the right places.

  25. I loved this "episode"… I've often wondered about this and I recently started buying Duluth's underwear that they sell for around that $30 mark. Since buying those, I couldn't help but think that there must be better alternatives for that money. Being somewhat recently confined to a wheelchair has made having really good underwear move up in importance. It's critical to have underwear that's cooling as well as soft and comfortable. Also that they help keep you dry and less skin to skin contact. I would love to see you do a segment on the $30 and above choices.
    Great job as always and I love you channel.

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