Speedo Women's Aquatic Moderate Ultraback Swimsuit
$39.20 - $68.00
- Racerback one-piece swimsuit featuring scoop neckline, back cutout, and shelf-bra construction
- Moderate coverage
- Machine or hand wash separately in cold water, only non-chlorine bleach when needed, dry flat, do not iron, do not dry clean
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Speedo equals better fit, performance, quality, and innovation The solid moderate ultraback is our most popular core basic from our aquatic fitness collection and is great for all water activites. The suit features trademarked xtra life lycra which lasts 5 to 10 times longer than traditional lycra. So no bag and sag, and it looks like new for longer. The athletic shelf bra construction and moderate cut offers just the right amount of coverage for a bit more modest consumer. The suit is ideal for water aerobics, lap swimming, or while sunning poolside or at the beach. Look and feel your best in or out of the water, while you play, train or win in speedo, the choice of champions
From the Manufacturer
Speedo equals better fit, performance, quality and technical innovation, but we are also known for our relaxed lifestyle swimwear for the beach and beyond. This suit is an excellent choice for aquatic aerobics, lap swimming, or tanning poolside. This core solid ultraback suit in a moderate cut is one of Speedo's best selling styles and features shelf bra construction for support without the bulk of a soft cup and our very popular ultraback styling for an extremely comfortable fit. Fabrication is Xtra Life Lycra, designed to resist the harmful effects of chlorine and sunlight which results in a suit that lasts 5-10 times longer than conventional swimwear. Look and feel your best as you compete, train for health, relax or have fun in Speedo, the world's #1 swim brand!
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Top Customer Reviews
This suit was never put to any rigorous or demanding tests. Over a 10-month period, I wore it, at most, three times a week -- and then, exclusively for a 45-minute Arthritis Foundation class in aquatics, consisting of gentle water exercises in a lukewarm, impeccably maintained pool at the first nationally accredited medical fitness center in our state. It was a swimsuit that never swam a single lap, in fact, but merely took an occasional sedate dip. It never visited our local Great Lake, for instance, let alone any ocean. It did experience an occasional ten-minute sojourn in the fitness center's well-maintained whirlpool. I was scrupulous in following the care instructions, washing it only by hand, with no other garments, in temperate water and gentle soap, then promptly setting it out to dry in a well-lit room (since the instructions caution against drying it in the shade).
Within a few months, however, I got a quite a shock. My snappy navy blue Speedo was rapidly losing its color!-- this despite the fact that it had been advertised as chlorine-protected or chlorine-resistant. By June or July, although I attempted to remain in a state of denial and rationalization ("Well, the point is fitness -- who cares what anyone else looks like in a bathing suit?"), I was deeply disappointed, not to mention embarrassed. I found it harder and harder to attend aquatics regularly. It was time to replace the dud, but my finances had been hit hard by the economic crisis and additional setbacks in my family. (I didn't think to ask Santa for an attractive new bathing suit; he brought me a much-appreciated Best Buy gift card and some tasty Belgian chocolates. And no, I did not consume said chocolates anywhere in the vicinity of my now-brownish suit.) I balked at the prospect of springing for a whole new suit after wearing this one in such a limited way.
But the time has come, and I must now begin all over -- initiate anew the whole massive research effort that went into my ultimate selection of this spiffy Speedo which soon let me down so badly. Let's face it, my one and only bathing suit, although my former pride and joy, has deteriorated into a pretty strange semblance of its former self. It's now irregularly two-tone: Primarily a muddy brown, but with large, bilateral patches, front and back, of a very faded blue, and areas of nearly navy blue on the straps morphing into muddy brown in places.
My classmates go through their paces at the same time I do -- same pool, same conditions -- but their many and varied suits (plain, patterned, flamboyantly floral; hailing from Target, Nordstrom, Macy's, Land's End) retain their original colors month in and month out. I seem to have the only Speedo, and the only color-shifter, in the class. I will say one thing for the color(s) of my eccentric suit: the Speedo logo, low on the front righthand thigh, remains crisp, bright white. Whatever chlorine resistance was promised for this suit, it was definitely incorporated in the logo. The rest of the garment, alas, looks like the veteran of a deep, long dip in a vat of some permanent pigment which could aptly be dubbed "Mudpie."
I've given this suit a few stars for its good fit, excellent construction and durability, flattering style, and sleek suitability for free motion of any kind in water. But beware its chameleon-like nature! If you should order a Speedo anything like this one, and if you like your bathing suit to retain much of its original color over time, you may love this item out of the box -- but you will not be a happy camper for long.
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